We never had curries or Chinese or stuff like that, like my cool friends in London did.
If the rest of the Democratic establishment has to cool its heels for a little bit, so be it.
Thirty-four percent of the 680 respondents said they love the new iOS look, and 36 percent of you thought the new Pro was "cool."
“Basically, Scott was a cool, normal guy,” former Creed sound engineer Kirk Kelsey told Rolling Stone.
Known as a temperamental character in Arizona, Pearce kept his cool at the hearing.
How sweet and pastoral are these cool resting-places in the heart of the Vosges!
I was astonished to see how cool he was; but I think the whistle had a deceptive effect.
It was easier to cool the helium bath of the brain if it only had to be lowered 175 degrees or so.
In the cool shade of the swamp we lunched, and enjoyed ourselves to the utmost.
After the thunderstorm the weather had grown cloudy and cool.
Old English col "not warm" (but usually not as severe as cold), also, of persons, "unperturbed, undemonstrative," from Proto-Germanic *koluz (cf. Middle Dutch coel, Dutch koel, Old High German kuoli, German kühl "cool," Old Norse kala "be cold"), from PIE root *gel- "cold, to freeze" (see cold (adj.)).
Applied since 1728 to large sums of money to give emphasis to amount. Meaning "calmly audacious" is from 1825. Slang use for "fashionable" is 1933, originally Black English; modern use as a general term of approval is from late 1940s, probably from bop talk and originally in reference to a style of jazz; said to have been popularized in jazz circles by tenor saxophonist Lester Young. Related: Coolly.
c.1400, "coldness, coolness," from cool (adj.). Meaning "one's self-control, composure" (the thing you either keep or lose) is from 1966.
Old English colian, "to lose warmth," also figuratively, "to lose ardor," from the root of cool (adj.). Meaning "to cause to lose warmth" is from late 14c. Related: Cooled; cooling.