In fact, the transition idea could be considered a breeze, because they suggested that the luggage be transferred via air.
The streets are wide and quiet, lined with palm trees dancing in the warm Florida breeze.
There is a breeze, and that is the only thing that differentiates it from a sauna.
I was once shooting the breeze with a Democratic senator I knew fairly well.
Don't be shy—stake one out and let the breeze be your reminder that you did the right thing.
The breeze freshened as she got clear of the harbour and stood towards us.
He has an air, it is true, but his air is not a breeze, like the air of a pretender to fashion.
He swept up to them, his hair stirred by the breeze and his right hand resting on the butt of his Colt.
Not a breeze can stir but it thrills us with the breath of autumn.
The sun burnt fiercely, although the breeze was very fresh, and I became frightfully hot on this march.
1560s, "north or northeast wind," from Old Spanish briza "cold northeast wind;" in West Indies and Spanish Main, the sense shifting to "northeast trade wind," then "fresh wind from the sea." English sense of "gentle or light wind" is from 1620s. An alternative possibility is that the English word is from East Frisian brisen "to blow fresh and strong." The slang for "something easy" is American English, c.1928.
"move briskly," 1904, from breeze (n.). Related: Breezed; breezing.