Read it with a martini in hand and maybe a cigarette and an oozing steak.
"Nothing could be opined about the oozing of blood from the nose mouth and ears," the report said.
Barbie has always been most reviled for her unattainable beauty and oozing sexuality.
The volunteers, as usual, are an eclectic mix: mostly women, all ages, oozing enthusiasm.
Patina Miller in Pippin is the polar opposite of a princess—hard-edged and icy, wearing black pants and boots, oozing power.
Blood is oozing through the breast of his shirt, running down the legs of his trousers, and on into his boots.
His cheeks looked like two bladders from which the oil they contained was oozing out.
The assurance with which Douglas Kelly's words had filled him was oozing out rather rapidly.
A bloody sweat, oozing from every pore, crimsoned his bed-clothes.
From a thousand miles of forest and mountain the silence seemed to be oozing into it, filling it to the brim.
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)