Regina Schrambling says the offended chefs can chill out, since almost no one in the business writes their own cookbooks.
You know what guys, how about we just chill out a little on the herp-chat?
But Obama would keep calm, and tell his staff to chill out, and get back to work.
There is a far better thing for Muslims to do about a ludicrous film such as The Innocence of Muslims: chill out.
“I try to find as much time as I can in my busy work schedule to just chill out,” she has said.
It was impossible for her to keep the chill out of her voice, to speak with other than the pride and aloofness of her class.
The yarb will take the chill out of ye better than the pizen of the Dutchman.
He had taken with him a bottle of Extra Reserve rum to drive, as he declared, the chill out of his bones.
A few hot drinks would take some of the chill out of this poor fellow.
Once again I had cause to bless him for taking the chill out of the domestic atmosphere.
Old English ciele, cele "cold, coolness, chill, frost," from Proto-Germanic *kal- "to be cold," from PIE root *gel- "cold" (see cold). According to OED, the word seems to have been obsolete after c.1400 (displaced by cold) and the modern use is a back-formation since c.1600 from the verb.
late 14c., intransitive, "to feel cold, grow cold;" c.1400, transitive, "to make cold," from chill (n.). Related: Chilled; chilling; chillingly. Figurative use from late 14c. Meaning "hang out" first recorded 1985; from earlier chill out "relax" (1979).
Sheila E. sizzles in the new flick, Krush Groove, but some New York critics couldn't groove with it because many of the terms are unfamiliar to them. Examples: breakin' out (slang for leaving), chill (for cool down) and death (for something that's really good). ["Jet," Nov. 11, 1985]
A feeling of cold, with shivering and pallor, sometimes accompanied by an elevation of temperature in the interior of the body.
To not get so excited; to take it easy: “Hey, chill out, we'll get there sooner or later.” This phrase can also mean to relax; to have a good time: “On my vacation I just want to chill out on the beach with a good book.” It is often shortened to the imperative chill: “Chill! We can do without your bad behavior.”
(also chilled) Excellent; wonderful; cool, fresh, rad: A ''chill'' outfit for a girl is tight Sergio Valente or Tale Lord jeans/ The top accolades (in 1986) include cool, chill or chilly, although froody and hondo also get high marks (1980s+ Teenagers)
A glass or can of beer (1960s+ Students)