Her unwashed hair is pulled severely back and there's a halo of frizz around the crown of her head.
Miss Mellins was a small woman with a glossy yellow face and a frizz of black hair bristling with imitation tortoise-shell pins.
On her return Robinson made signals to her over the master's head, which he had begun to frizz.
Mr. Champion can't get his boot off and he's in some frizz about it.
He put his hand up to his moustache; but did not frizz and twist it in the old familiar way, he just pulled it downwards.
"Don't 'ee get in a frizz, my dears, about me," he said with dignity.
It is the extreme of bad taste to bang or frizz the hair across the forehead, or to wear the hat somewhat on the back of the head.
also friz, 1610s (implied in frizzed), probably from French friser "to curl, dress the hair" (16c.), perhaps from stem of frire "to fry, cook." Assimilated to native frizzle. Related: Frizzed; frizzing. As a noun from 1660s, "frizzed hair."