[ US /ˈdeɪz/ ]
[ UK /dˈe‍ɪz/ ]
VERB
  1. overcome as with astonishment or disbelief
    The news stunned her
  2. to cause someone to lose clear vision, especially from intense light
    She was dazzled by the bright headlights
NOUN
  1. confusion characterized by lack of clarity
  2. the feeling of distress and disbelief that you have when something bad happens accidentally
    his mother's death left him in a daze
    he was numb with shock
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How To Use daze In A Sentence

  • One of my dazed wits tried to tell me the odds against this actually happening.
  • I'm just still in a daze, wandering round the town centre at lunch, like some half-cut junkie, drunk on death.
  • PHILADELPHIA mdash; When Davida Johnson walked into Dr. Kermit Gosnell's clinic to get an abortion in 2001, she saw what she described as dazed women... Horrific Abortion Clinic Accused Of Leaving Women Near Death
  • This point-of-view tale meanders and stumbles in a blurry daze with characters coming and going.
  • Released in 1981, it's like the last Hollywood movie of the 1960s, in which the aspirations and ideals of that long-gone decade finally soured irrevocably on its dazed, burnt-out survivors. Cutter's Way is a cinematic masterpiece
  • On the second play of the second half, Manning took advantage of a dazed Aaron Glenn and hit Wayne on a 57-yard bomb.
  • He apologises for being a bit dazed; he was here till 3am the night before.
  • People were staggering around, dazed. Times, Sunday Times
  • It's as if the town has woken from a nightmare but is still dazed. Times, Sunday Times
  • Slightly dazed and confused from his fall, Levi recovered his state of mind.
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