Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
Dandified \Dan"di*fied\, a. Made up like a dandy; having the dress or manners of a dandy; buckish.
Dandify \Dan"di*fy\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Dandified; p. pr. & vb. n. Dandifying.] [Dandy + -fy.] To cause to resemble a dandy; to make dandyish.
Characteristic (in dress and habits) of a dandy v
(en-past of: dandify)
v. dress like a dandy
Usage examples of "dandified".
Very kind of him, the stiff-backed prig, with his dandified airs and West-end swagger.
And Soames gave him askance a look of dogged dislike--for in spite of his fastidious air and that supercilious, dandified taciturnity, Soames, with his set lips and squared chin, was not unlike a bulldog.
He wore a heavy tweed suit and a slightly dandified dark red shirt with a white collar and tie, and no hat on the reddish-brown hair.
Ronnie North was there, breathing out clouds of steam and wiping a running nose, and Vic was there, dandified in a belted white shiny jacket with a blue shirt underneath.
In any other man she would have ruthlessly condemned so absurdly waisted a coat, so monstrous a cravat, such skin-tight pantaloons, but Peregrine was very much her darling, and must be allowed to dress himself up in any dandified way he pleased.
Worse, his cultured grammar and dandified manner could be immensely annoying.
It took a bit more effort on Brandark's part—his balalaika and dandified air made him less elementally threatening—but after the night four burly longshoremen took flight through a second-story window, their fellows decided to leave him alone, too.
He plunged at Allbellin before the dandified South American could realize what had happened.
Do you think you can't creditably engage with such a dandified fellow as I am?
Rutledge, the youngest member, was dandified, twenty-six years old, and overflowing with self-confidence.
Born of English parents but raised in Italy, she was the wife of a wealthy, dandified English artist, Richard Cosway, and was herself an artist.