But then, just when we feared that the cox we suspected we knew was about to get too schmaltzy, too idyllic, she adds a caveat.
cox writes of “a changing of the guard of cosmic power that will inspire people to move, emotionally, and take action.”
cox, who moved to England as a young actor and now lives in New York, agreed with the sentiment.
surname, from early 16c., earlier Cocks (c.1300), in many cases from cock (n.1), which apparently was used as a personal name in Old English, also as a familiar term for a boy, later used of apprentices, servants, etc. Perhaps in some cases for the sign of an inn. In some cases perhaps from cook (n.), or Welsh coch "red."