We were lazily watching Lost in Space, a show made in the 1960s about missing astronauts; there was nothing else on.
We raced so fast that our rifles dropped out of our shoulders and lazily down to our sides.
"The evidence is very strong," she said, lazily settling her deshabille.
Our canoes go with the river, but no longer easily or lazily.
One felt that a giant had been at work all day, and was now stretching himself, not lazily, but a little relaxingly.
There they lay, lazily blinking at me, and filling the nest overfull.
Mr. Crow was lazily twisting his meagre chin whiskers one morning soon after Rosalie's departure.
By this time my sister was awake, and lazily asking "What is the matter?"
Josh could not hold out after that any longer, but condescended to lazily turn and indifferently survey the approaching craft.
Hafiz, blinking his jewelled eyes, watched her lazily from his pillow.
1540s, laysy, of unknown origin. Replaced native slack, slothful, and idle as the main word expressing the notion of "averse to work." In 19c. thought to be from lay (v.) as tipsy from tip. Skeat is responsible for the prevailing modern view that it probably comes from Low German, cf. Middle Low German laisch "weak, feeble, tired," modern Low German läösig, early modern Dutch leuzig, all of which may go back to the PIE root *(s)leg- "slack." According to Weekley, the -z- sound disqualifies a connection with French lassé "tired" or German lassig "lazy, weary, tired." A supposed dialectal meaning "naught, bad," if it is the original sense, may tie the word to Old Norse lasenn "dilapidated," lasmøyrr "decrepit, fragile," root of Icelandic las-furða "ailing," las-leiki "ailment." Lazy Susan is from 1917.