- to fondle.
- to fool; deceive.
Origin of coax1
OTHER WORDS FROM coax
Other definitions for coax (2 of 2)
Origin of coax2
How to use coax in a sentence
She coaxes an ice castle up from the ground, throws off her crown, and becomes the Snow Queen.Why These Marines Love ‘Frozen’—and Why It Matters|Aaron B. O’Connell|June 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Then the Attorney talks with the most pliant jurors, coaxes them, wheedles them, stimulates them to do what he wants done.The Trial of Theodore Parker|Theodore Parker
And theres a boy lives in our street that coaxes me to have a game with him once in a while.Letty and the Twins|Helen Sherman Griffith
It caresses the prevailing commonness and ugliness, and coaxes it into a semblance of beauty in spite of itself.London Films|William Dean Howells
He blazes his mark upon the secular oaks, as a guidance to later travellers, and coaxes flame from heaps of mouldering rubbish.Style|Walter Raleigh
She stirs and coaxes and coquettes with the lovely foamy mass until it becomes as light as the yellow down on a fledgling's wings.As Seen By Me|Lilian Bell