[koh-zee] /ˈkoʊ zi/
adjective, cozier, coziest.
snugly warm and comfortable:
a cozy little house.
convenient or beneficial, usually as a result of dishonesty or connivance:
a very cozy agreement between competing firms.
suggesting opportunistic or conspiratorial intimacy:
a cozy relationship between lobbyists and some politicians.
discreetly reticent or noncommittal:
The administrators are remaining cozy about which policy they plan to adopt.
noun, plural cozies.
a padded covering for a teapot, chocolate pot, etc., to retain the heat.
verb (used with object), cozied, cozying.
to make more cozy (often followed by up):
New curtains would cozy the room up a bit.
cozy up (to), Informal.
adjective, noun -zier, -ziest (pl) -zies
the usual US spelling of cosy
1709, colsie, Scottish dialect, perhaps of Scandinavian origin (cf. Norwegian kose seg “be cozy”). In Britain, usually cosy. Related: Cozily; coziness.
[kuhz-uh nz] /ˈkʌz ənz/ noun 1. James Gould, 1903–78, U.S. novelist.
1. . 1. . 1. . 1. Chief Patriarch. 2. command post. 3. Common Prayer. 4. Communist Party. 1. chemically pure. 2. circular pitch. 3. command post. 4. common pleas. abbreviation 1. candlepower 2. chemically pure abbreviation 1. Canadian Press 2. (military) Command Post 3. Common Prayer 4. Communist Party 5. (formerly in Britain) Community […]
1. . 2. chartered public accountant. abbreviation (in the US) 1. certified public accountant certified public accountant