Not any physical impact—no, something which was dazing but still immaterial.
Something like vertigo, a dazing, a loss of all the faculties.
Certainly it was not the work of a man daily dazing his faculties with drink; no more was that exquisite lyric To Mary in Heaven.
She picked it up, and applied herself for a while to its dazing infinitives.
A leg caught Mackenzie 30 a glancing blow on the head, dazing him momentarily, giving Carlson the opening he desired.
Just after her death he was as a man stricken by some dazing mental affection.
He could realize only the dazing and crushing import of his own unwilling instrumentality.
The pommel of the Chevalier's rapier hit him in the forehead, cutting and dazing him.
He was all worn out by the continuous roar of bombardments that had been shaking the dugouts and dazing his brains for weeks.
Both literally sacrificed their lives for dreams, the confused imagery of which was suggested by the dazing medley of the Kabbala.
early 14c., dasen, perhaps from Old Norse *dasa (cf. dasask "to become weary," with reflexive suffix -sk). Or perhaps from Middle Dutch dasen "act silly." Perhaps originally "to make weary with cold," which is the sense of Icelandic dasask (from the Old Norse word). Related: Dazed.
"a dazed condition," 1825, from daze (v.).