groovier groovier


  1. (adj) very good
  2. (adj) (British informal) very chic


  1. There is no groovier vocation these days than that of the young British artist.
  2. By the late '60s and early '70s, those characters gave way to a groovier generation of young people.
  3. Then as she was grumbling about its deficiencies, she spotted a groovier-still Compaq Aero.


  1. "This record has the usual mayhem, but it's different than my past records," Cline explained. "We wanted to have a lot of free jazz elements and improvisation, so we could make the record sound warmer and groovier. We also brought in some...
    on Jun 30, 2010 By: Nels Cline Source: Colorado Daily

  2. "The challenge is not to find groovier methods," Kohn warns. "The challenge is to rethink the objective and the respects in which we may not be supporting kids' autonomy in the way that know they would benefit."
    on Feb 18, 2010 By: Alfie Kohn Source: Wired News

  3. Raghav, who has a bachelor's degree in music and has majored in jazz, says, "Music in films today is younger, it's groovier and people are willing to experiment. The new generation understands sound better. We now have better music, efficient...
    on Apr 16, 2009 By: Raghav Source: Times of India

Word of the Day
infatuated infatuated
/ɪn ˈfæ tʃu ˌeɪ tɪd /