from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Half asleep; drowsy.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Quite sleepy or tired.
- adj. Intellectually slow.
- adj. Decaying, rotten, spongy (wood).
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Drowsy; inclined to doze; sleepy; sluggish.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Drowsy; heavy; inclined to sleep; sleepy; sluggish.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. half asleep
Sorry, no etymologies found.
I too have been plagued by unusually warm weather and a "dozy" young driver but she got our mailbox instead of my car, so it wasn't too bad.
Ms Germain was often "dozy", which he put down to the medication.
And that one sloppy, dozy, cosy thing leads tragically to another.
So one night's jet-lagged sleep, and one day's dozy practice, and at Ballymore on 12 May they were beaten by Queensland by 15-11, after which the Queensland coach and former Wallaby international, Des Connor, contemptuously pronounced the certainty: "These Lions are hopeless; they are undoubtedly the worst team ever to be sent to New Zealand".
This week's standout is a Sun front page featuring a dozy police officer, and a file relating to 2012 security which he or she left on a train to Dartford.
Future historians sifting through the cinematic detritus of the last 100 years might find themselves wondering whether some dozy assistant had mislabelled the reels for the early 21st century.
Apart from the fact that the real moral of the Kolo Touré story was never trust a dozy husband with his wife's medicine cupboard, what happened to the old romantic Wenger, the one that was part football genius and part Leonard Cohen?
Often he would be apathetic and dozy, particularly for the first hour after he had left Beckton, but then he would start to perk up, speaking intelligently and coherently and showing curiosity about the world around him.
The usual complaints about the presentation of Match of the Day by a cozy, dozy gang of highly remunerated ex-pros were reinforced on Saturday night after the programme had shown an interview in which Neil Warnock very pointedly accusing Robin van Persie of making persistent fouling part of his modus operandi.
Note also that Adams is so dozy as to include in his blitzkrieg on the overuse of ‘basically’ a sentence that commits precisely the same sort of lexical naughtiness.