[ US /ˈdɔɡi/ ]
[ UK /dˈɒɡi/ ]
NOUN
  1. informal terms for dogs
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How To Use doggy In A Sentence

  • The dog proceeded to stand on his hind legs, waving his front paws at the man and lolling his tongue out in an expression of doggy glee.
  • I mean, he's cute and all that, a fat little ball of fur waddling about, but his doggy IQ leaves a bit to be desired.
  • Although sometimes it thinks himself a doggy of Japanese or American.
  • Pumpkinpie has decided just this week that her (stuffed lovey) doggy is in fact her baby. Snapshots
  • If you want to get them into your first choice of doggy daycare, you'll need to get their names down at birth. Times, Sunday Times
  • When that starving dog finally does what you knew it would, the scene is so over the top that dread shades into laughter -- helped by King's broad japing about doggy dinners. Our Number-One Fan Strikes Again
  • If you want to get them into your first choice of doggy daycare, you'll need to get their names down at birth. Times, Sunday Times
  • A Butty in the mining districts is a middleman: a Doggy is his manager.
  • She pulled him onto her back as if she was piggybacking him and she struggled to doggy - paddle to the shore.
  • His dismal prolonged howl of protest at such singing effectually ended the song, and Julie called to the animal, "Wise doggy -- to be able to tell singing from _singing_! Girl Scouts in the Adirondacks
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