She shot the breeze with him as if they were long-lost pals, but Sy was a little leery at first.
There is a breeze, and that is the only thing that differentiates it from a sauna.
A breeze picks up in the meadow and blows the cereal scents of grass and old heat-struck earth toward us.
The white blooms dotted the asphalt and swirled in the breeze under the orange glow of the street lamps.
But a checkout experience that does genuinely need improvement is online checkout, and FacebookCard can make that a breeze.
The breeze freshened as she got clear of the harbour and stood towards us.
It seems to me that the breeze is stronger here than it was out at sea.
He swept up to them, his hair stirred by the breeze and his right hand resting on the butt of his Colt.
The captain and officers were watching anxiously for a breeze.
The sun burnt fiercely, although the breeze was very fresh, and I became frightfully hot on this march.
1560s, "north or northeast wind," from Old Spanish briza "cold northeast wind;" in West Indies and Spanish Main, the sense shifting to "northeast trade wind," then "fresh wind from the sea." English sense of "gentle or light wind" is from 1620s. An alternative possibility is that the English word is from East Frisian brisen "to blow fresh and strong." The slang for "something easy" is American English, c.1928.
"move briskly," 1904, from breeze (n.). Related: Breezed; breezing.