[ US /ˈwuzi/ ]
[ UK /wˈuːzi/ ]
  1. having or causing a whirling sensation; liable to falling
    had a dizzy spell
    a dizzy pinnacle
    had a headache and felt giddy
    a vertiginous climb up the face of the cliff
    a giddy precipice
    feeling woozy from the blow on his head
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How To Use woozy In A Sentence

  • Only once they were by the front exit did the flight attendant feel woozy and realise she had a deep laceration in her leg.
  • On Stargazing, singers gently coo over leisurely breakbeats, spacey samples and woozy strings.
  • The air reeked of melting plastic and the woozy vapors of diesel fuel and high-test gasoline. BLACKWATER SOUND
  • It is also the name of the woozy instrumental opening track. The Sun
  • Gone was the woozy romanticism I had wanted to read into his first billet-doux.
  • It made him slightly woozy, but over time he learnt to be a more attentive lover. Times, Sunday Times
  • The hospital released her with the tests proving inconclusive, and warned her to be careful if she was feeling slightly woozy or dizzy.
  • This makes you feel woozy and well disposed to others around you. The Sun
  • This would make me woozy and two glasses would render me insensible.
  • Afterwards, you're likely to have a headache and feel woozy for a few hours. The Sun
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