verb (used without object), cooed, coo·ing.
verb (used with object), cooed, coo·ing.
QUIZ YOURSELF ON "EVOKE" VS. "INVOKE"!
Origin of coo1
OTHER WORDS FROM coocooer, nouncoo·ing·ly, adverb
Definition for coo (2 of 4)
interjection British Slang.
Origin of coo2
Definition for coo (3 of 4)
Definition for coo (4 of 4)
How to use coo in a sentence
Then, incredibly, he cocked his head and started making cooing sounds at the baby.Westgate's Chilling Security Video Reveals Shopping Mall Bloodbath|Nina Strochlic|September 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She was a cooing and cherubic mini-avatar called Anima, which players earned after reaching a certain level in the game Prius.‘Love Child’ Game Over: Internet Addicts Let Their Baby Starve to Death|Nina Strochlic|July 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Legendary Lovers” has her cooing at her man over sitar backing to “say my name like a scripture.‘Prism’ Review: Katy Perry Perfects the Pop Blockbuster|Kevin Fallon|October 22, 2013|DAILY BEAST
There is Britney Spears in a neon-pink ball gown on a lily pad cooing for the camera.Britney Spears’s ‘Work Bitch’ Music Video Is Flawless, Classic Britney|Kevin Fallon|October 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
I grew up wanting the whole shebang: Prince Charming, white picket fence and our cooing angel-faced children.Why I Choose to Be Child-Free: Readers Share Their Stories|Harry Siegel|February 27, 2013|DAILY BEAST
When we passed the birds were singing instead, sending down with the cooing pigeons a chorus from the trees.The Relief of Mafeking|Filson Young
Amidst the many murmurs from forest and village, from the sea and the air, a sound of cooing could be distinguished.Toilers of the Sea|Victor Hugo
The baby ran its arms more closely around Raegen's neck and did not speak, unless its cooing in Raegen's ear was an answer.Gallegher and Other Stories|Richard Harding Davis
The doves were cooing and fluttering in the cornices and the cockatoo was preening his lemon colored topknot.The Adventures of Kathlyn|Harold MacGrath
Sometimes we hear the pigeons running on the outsides of the shingles and cooing under the eaves.The Library of Work and Play: Housekeeping|Elizabeth Hale Gilman