None of this has seemed to faze the journalist, who, this fashion season, displayed her trademark ability to excite and infuriate.
I said I already know about Ferguson, nothing new can faze me about Ferguson.
With only two of us aboard you know how easy she climbed; three passengers she could hoist, but four might faze her.
Any altitude of his body above the wagon-bed of less than a foot did not faze him.
That's the way with this old Egbert boy; nothing ever seems to faze him long.
1830, American English variant of Kentish dialect feeze "to frighten, alarm, discomfit" (mid-15c.), from Old English fesian, fysian "drive away," from Proto-Germanic *fausjanan (cf. Swedish fösa "drive away," Norwegian föysa). Related: Fazed; fazing.