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mazey

/ˈmeɪzɪ/
adjective mazier, maziest
1.
(Northern English, dialect) dizzy
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Examples from the Web for mazey
Historical Examples
  • "I want to say something serious," replied old mazey, with impenetrable solemnity.

    No Name Wilkie Collins
  • No better name for it could have been devised than the name which old mazey had found.

    No Name Wilkie Collins
  • Her own eyes had shown her old mazey on his way to the upper regions, more than an hour since, with a candle in his hand.

    No Name Wilkie Collins
  • Later in the day Magdalen found an opportunity of applying to old mazey himself.

    No Name Wilkie Collins
  • When old mazey had opened it to show her the rooms in the east wing, she had heard no noise.

    No Name Wilkie Collins
  • "This mustn't happen again, mazey," the admiral used to answer.

    No Name Wilkie Collins
  • There sat old mazey, with his spectacles low on his nose, and his knotty old hands blundering over the rigging of his model ship.

    No Name Wilkie Collins
  • "They're all alike," proceeded old mazey, with his head still running on the sex.

    No Name Wilkie Collins
  • "I'll show you, my dear," said old mazey, speaking in the high and hollow voice peculiar to the deaf.

    No Name Wilkie Collins
  • Old mazey dismissed the subject with another dreary wave of his hand.

    No Name Wilkie Collins

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