Jim had to cajole me, as it was already late, and I was lounging around in sweats, book in hand.
Lavigne boasts, lounging on a plush couch in a Manhattan hotel.
He catches Talley being hand-fed grapes and cheese cubes while lounging under a tent-size plastic sheet.
But when she opened the door, a harem of toned and dreaded hip-hop dancers were lounging on couches staring at her.
So, you see kids partying in a mansion, lounging in a pool, driving a Mercedes—all the standard rap video tropes.
He was seventeen and a half, and for nearly a year had been lounging about at home, doing nothing in particular.
The conductor and crew of the local freight were lounging comfortably in the caboose.
He added the last words, after there had been a vivid flash which had shown him lounging in the window.
At any rate, he looked more respectable than in a lounging robe.
A couple of soldiers were lounging upon the little wharf and watching the small craft as they came and went.
"to loll idly," c.1500, Scottish, of uncertain origin, perhaps [Barnhart] from French s'allonger (paresseusement) "to lounge about, lie at full length," from Old French alongier "lengthen," from Latin longus "long" (see long (adj.)). Another etymology traces it through obsolete lungis (n.) "slow, lazy person" (c.1560), from Middle French longis, a generic application of Longinus, supposed to be the name of the centurion who pierced Christ's side with a spear in John xix:34. Popular etymology associated the name directly with long (adj.). Related: Lounged; lounging.
"comfortable drawing room," 1881, from lounge (v.); in the sense of "couch on which one can lie at full length," it is attested from 1830. Lounge lizard is by 1917, perhaps from 1912, a term of contempt, originally in reference to men who hung around in tea rooms to flirt.