from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of daze.
  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of daze.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Skimming through the outsiders of World Cups past, few in their right minds or even their fuzziest dazes would have come up with Uruguay 1950, North Korea 1966, Northern Ireland 1982, Bulgaria 1994, Turkey 2002.

    Holland are dark horses on untried World Cup course

  • Batman steps in and dazes the beast long enough for Cyber to try and abort everything she's done.

    Brave and the Bold #4 - June 2009

  • However, you fail to hold her gaze for very long; it's quick, brief, a camera flash of time that dazes you, makes you blink.

    Are You Okay?

  • Batman steps in and dazes the beast long enough for Cyber to try and abort everything she's done.

    Archive 2009-05-01

  • I remember when a blogger introduced you on his blog....awww he early dazes.


  • The man who operates the skull-puncher, which supposedly dazes the cow until it can bleed to death, gets weary, and near the end of his shift he often misses or misfires.

    Have It Your Way

  • The sun dazes me, hurts my skin, but I would like to take a more leisurely look at those people passing…

    The Book of Chameleons

  • But I never see a more experienced associate do this-first, because the customers are often annoyed to have their shopping dazes interrupted and, second, because we have far more pressing things to do.

    Nickel and Dimed

  • Eddie had even thought, while in one of his heroin dazes, that he ought to write Charles Schultz a letter.

    The Drawing of the Three

  • The blinding, dazzling gas-light throws a grateful glare over the salient points of its indecency, and blends the whole into a wild whirl that dizzies and dazes one; but the uncompromising afternoon, pouring in through manifold windows, tears away every illusion, and reveals the whole coarseness and commonness and all the repulsive details of this most alien and unmaidenly revel.

    The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 12, No. 70, August, 1863


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