With the help of Psy and his “cheesy” dance moves, Korean pop music has made its way overseas in a big way.
It's cheesy and ludicrous and, therefore, delightful; it's the reading equivalent of hate-watching.
Palin is a beauty-queen Elmer Gantry, outdoing Stephen Colbert in cheesy, braying nationalism.
Does any member of the cheesy celebrity class get caught more often than the luckless Fergie?
Kevin Bacon could have easily gone the typical dreamy, cheesy leading man route after he starred in Footloose 25 years ago.
The type of the cheesy metamorphosis was found in the enlarged lymphatic glands, commonly called scrofulous.
In either event, so cheesy was assured, he, could have his wish gratified.
The importance of a clear understanding of the cheesy metamorphosis is now a matter of history.
The bread was sour and the Italian butter rank and cheesy—often uneatable.
They were present at the periphery of cheesy nodules rather than at the centre.
"cheese-like," late 14c., from cheese (n.1) + -y (2). Meaning "cheap, inferior" is attested from 1896, perhaps originally U.S. student slang, along with cheese (n.) "an ignorant, stupid person." In late 19c. British slang, cheesy was "fine, showy" (1858), probably from cheese (n.2) and some suggest the modern derogatory use is an "ironic reversal" of this. The word was in common use in medical writing in the late 19c. to describe morbid substances found in tubers, decaying flesh, etc.