Curiously, even the dark meat does not ooze rivers of juice when you bite it.
For some time he kept it up, but as his mind reverted to the object of his race his patience began to ooze out.
They were rising by hundreds from the ooze that cloaked the bottom of the ditch.
One of the party proposed shaking or rocking the bell, and doing so, the water was forced under and the bell lifted from the ooze.
And now, for fear my courage will ooze out, I must tell you quickly.
If the drainage tube be in its proper position, pus should be seen to ooze out of it.
My hands did not falter and the music seemed to ooze from my wrists.
And she went home with eager haste lest her good resolution should ooze out ere she got there.
And gradually Johnnie's hope began to lessen, his faith to ooze.
In proof of the character he gave himself, Mr Pecksniff suffered tears of honesty to ooze out of his eyes.
late 14c., wosen, verbal derivative of Old English noun wos "juice, sap," from Proto-Germanic *wosan (cf. Middle Low German wose "scum"), from same source as ooze (n.). Modern spelling from late 1500s. The Old English verb was wesan. Related: Oozed; oozing.
"soft mud," Old English wase "soft mud, mire," from Proto-Germanic *waison (cf. Old Saxon waso "wet ground, mire," Old Norse veisa "pond of stagnant water"), from PIE *weis- "to flow" (see virus). Modern spelling is mid-1500s.
To move or walk slowly; glide or slide; saunter: I'd ooze across the street and into the bar (1940s+ Black)
Object oriented extension of Z. "Object Orientation in Z", S. Stepney et al eds, Springer 1992.