- n. The characteristic of being breezy.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. State of being breezy.
- n. a breezy liveliness
- n. a mildly windy state of the air
“He does the kind of digging that is so rare both in the MSM and in most of the blogosphere to show why Fournier's suck-up comments to Karl Rove were not evidence of a reporter's mere "breeziness" but of a mindset that is reflected in Fournier's and AP's coverage; one that has the effect of perverting the truth and misleading AP's readers.”
“Some of the small-town papers are, moreover, well worth reading for that kind of breeziness which we usually associate with the West rather than the South.”
“Absolutely unconventional, save on his own quarter-deck, he carries about with him an atmosphere of brightness and breeziness which is almost as infectious and as bracing as a whiff of sea air.”
“Minor improvement Sunday with highs heading back toward the upper 30s to near 40 and less windy, but still some lingering breeziness.”
“Even so, there was a breeziness to the July friendlies that evoked days gone by.”
“Her debut album, Seasons of My Soul, skilfully apes the pensive breeziness of that era.”
“The breeziness would accelerate into great gusts of rhetoric about "an America we could be . . . an America we once were . . . an America we can be again," as though the author were poking fun at a slightly drunk Ted Sorensen.”
“The World Is Flat" & Co. were cyclones of breeziness, mixing metaphors by the dozens and whipping up slang and clichés and jokey catchphrases of the author's own invention.”
“That makes sense since breeziness has never been a strength of CBS News, which partly explains why it has never mounted a successful effort against NBC's Today and ABC's Good Morning America.”
“In The New York Times, fashion journalist Ruth La Ferla described Beckham's designs as exuding a breeziness that feels "patrician.”
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