We do not need to revisit the clammy atelier of science class.
Beads of sweat now covered his forehead, and his arms and legs were clammy.
Until the threshold of 270 was crossed, the stillness of the clammy night continued to hang over the city.
Its very quietness takes on some clammy quality associated with graves.
If too cold, it will scarcely rise at all, and will be white and clammy.
His dim eyes were cast tenderly on her despairing countenance, and pressing gently her clammy hand, he breathed his last.
His eyes were closed; a cold, clammy sweat was on his forehead—he was dying.
I threw out my arms; my fingers rested upon an object slippery and clammy: it was one of these monsters—one of gigantic size.
We dropped from ten to six thousand and got rid of our clammy suits.
He leaned back upon the cases of dynamite and passed a clammy hand over his brow.
"soft and sticky," late 14c., probably from Middle English clam "viscous, sticky, muddy" (mid-14c.), from Old English clæm "mud, sticky clay," from Proto-Germanic *klaimaz "clay" (cf. Flemish klammig, Low German klamig "sticky, damp," Old English clæman "to smear, plaster;" cf. clay). With -y (2). Related: Clammily; clamminess.