or co·sy, co·zey, co·zie
adjective, co·zi·er, co·zi·est.
noun, plural co·zies.
verb (used with object), co·zied, co·zy·ing.
- to move closer for comfort or affection: Come over to the fire and cozy up a bit.
- to try to become friendly or intimate in order to further one's own ends; attempt to ingratiate oneself: He's always cozying up to the boss.
Origin of cozy
Examples from the Web for cozily
They went on, and soon a turn of the road brought them in sight of the farmhouse nestling so cozily among the hills.The Rover Boys Down East|Arthur M. Winfield
And so there she was, shrunk just as short as she had been ordered to shrink, fitting into her coffin as cozily as you please!Legends of the City of Mexico|Thomas A. Janvier
And when she awakened, she lay, cozily tucked in her coverlets, thinking over the occurrences of the night before.Patty's Social Season|Carolyn Wells
You will not wonder at it, when you read how independent a bear is at home, and how cozily he spends the long, dark winter.The Silent Readers|William D. Lewis
A few weeks later found them cozily established in a handsome villa overlooking the beautiful bay of Naples.Elsie's Womanhood|Martha Finley
adjective, noun -zier or -ziest or plural -zies
1709, colsie, Scottish dialect, perhaps of Scandinavian origin (cf. Norwegian kose seg "be cozy"). In Britain, usually cosy. Related: Cozily; coziness.