verb (used without object), cooed, coo·ing.
verb (used with object), cooed, coo·ing.
Origin of coo1
Examples from the Web for cooing
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
Basil, cucumber, mangoes, the cooing of turtledoves on torrid afternoons, the screech of buses coming to a sudden halt.
With every breath, Wren made a cooing noise, but Jones looked online and saw that lots of newborns make funny sounds.
It answers shouts for help with teasing and cooing, the behavior of groupies with the language of quitters.
Inside the copse the doves were cooing, squirrels leaping, the cuckoo crying, as the mite went along.Golden Moments|Anonymous
"Don't be ridiculous, John," said Cecilia, cooing like a covey (or whatever it is) of doves.
His heart was not all his to wish with, Rachel suggested, in a cooing murmur.Anne|Constance Fenimore Woolson
Cooing in the Australian fashion, or jvdling in that of the Swiss, are both of them heard a long way.The Art of Travel|Francis Galton
She echoed my words with a cooing laugh, and taking my consent for granted, curled herself up in a corner of the sofa.The Morals of Marcus Ordeyne|William J. Locke
verb coos, cooing or cooed
1660s, echoic of doves; the phrase to bill and coo is first recorded 1816. Related: Cooing. The noun is recorded from 1729.