They had coached great players in their lifetimes and they would not have coddled or cooed at him.
She swooned and cooed as she put them on and jumped into the pool, the drop earrings swinging like chandeliers in a storm.
How she worked and walked and cooed and sang and made herself an humble bond-maiden before them.
"Sometimes, James, you make me gasp with an amazed admiration," he cooed.
Quietly releasing her hand, she patted him fondly, and cooed endearing French.
He patted the woman's head as he spoke, and she cooed softly.
She cooed, too, and I dislike to hear a woman coo; it is a sure mark of inferiority.
"The world is the expression of our sense life to the spirit," she cooed.
"She wants a cushion," Mrs. Morton cooed, but Basil was already propping Theresa's back.
He cooed joyously, and held up a sweet open mouth for a kiss.
1660s, echoic of doves; the phrase to bill and coo is first recorded 1816. Related: Cooing. The noun is recorded from 1729.