eery

[ UK /ˈi‍əɹi/ ]
ADJECTIVE
  1. inspiring a feeling of fear; strange and frightening
    an eerie midnight howl
    an uncomfortable and eerie stillness in the woods
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How To Use eery In A Sentence

  • A cheery Christmas and the New Year hold lots of happiness for you!
  • I bounce a few more cheery sentences off her, but she has withdrawn into her shell.
  • I hated it when Dad and the pot-bellied guys cunted up the place with cigarettes and beery boy belches. Please Cuntinue...
  • He was delighted to hear a cheery yodel. Times, Sunday Times
  • Such are your own and your friends’ impressions; and behold! there starts up a little man, differing diametrically from all these, roundly charging you with being too airy and cheery — too volatile and versatile — too flowery and coloury. Villette
  • Around others at the wharves was the cheery hum of contented labor. War-time sketches : historical and otherwise,
  • Oddly, they don't return my cheery waves. Times, Sunday Times
  • He is a utility player who has quickly impressed Reds bosses with his cheery personality and trademark smile.
  • Nor do they return the cheery wave of the locals who have graciously made way. Times, Sunday Times
  • The times I was just having a beery laugh with my friends, times when we shared in each other's extrovert abandon, each other's dippy oblivion.
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