We could get to where all the other kids were by looking under the couch cushions.
I point to naked man sitting on a couch in one photograph and ask who he is.
Watching football on Thanksgiving is more than just plunking down on the couch in a food coma!
I notice a yellow Nerf gun–like toy on the couch inside the firehouse.
It became something both for the hygiene of the couch and the patient.
He drew a chair close to the side of his friend, who was reclining on a couch.
Aspasia sank on the couch, and bowed her head upon her hands.
And the chaise-longue, or couch, as the case may be, should be both comfortable and beautiful.
She arose, gently placed his arm on the couch, and looked upon his face.
Hyde was lying upon a couch which had been drawn close to the window.
c.1300, "to overlay with gold, inlay," from Old French couchier "to lay down, place; go to bed, put to bed," from Latin collocare "to lay, place, station, arrange," from com- "together" (see com-) + locare "to place" (see locate). Meaning "to put into words" is from 1520s. Related: Couched; couching. Heraldic couchant ("lying down with the head up") is late 15c., from the French present participle.
mid-14c., from Old French couche (12c.) "a bed, lair," from coucher "to lie down," from Latin collocare (see couch (v.)). Traditionally, a couch has the head end only raised, and only half a back; a sofa has both ends raised and a full back; a settee is like a sofa but may be without arms; an ottoman has neither back nor arms, nor has a divan, the distinctive feature of which is that it goes against a wall. Couch potato first recorded 1979.
(Gen. 49:4; 1 Chr. 5:1; Job 7:13; Ps. 6:6, etc.), a seat for repose or rest. (See BED.)