ooh, and when I finish writing each day, to give myself a boost, I stop in the middle of a sentence.
This one was a very young girl and she said, 'ooh, that's a good book.
There are some tolerable offerings out there, but nothing much that moves the needle on the “ooh” meter.
On ballads like “All You Ever Need,” he croons, “You ask what I like about you/ ooh, I love it all.”
But when he grudgingly appeared with bottle in hand, he did a double take—"ooh!"
For a moment he rocked to and fro, doubled up in pain, crying "ooh!"
Any friend of yours, Mr. Shawn—ooh, look at the great gray eyes of him!
He went gaily about, touching some articles, and even sniffing at others; he dived into my bedroom, and I heard him cry "ooh!"
We use consonants where the bird uses none, as when we give the name cuckoo to a bird whose cry is really "ooh, ooh."
ooh, said Dixon, looking still more keenly at the motor boat skipper.
exclamation of pain, surprise, wonder, etc., 1916. Combined with aah from 1953. Ooh-la-la, exclamation of surprise or appreciation, is attested 1924, from French and suggestive of the supposed raciness of the French.