verb (used with object), fazed, faz·ing.
Origin of faze
Examples from the Web for faze
I said I already know about Ferguson, nothing new can faze me about Ferguson.
None of this has seemed to faze the journalist, who, this fashion season, displayed her trademark ability to excite and infuriate.
That's the way with this old Egbert boy; nothing ever seems to faze him long.Somewhere in Red Gap|Harry Leon Wilson
Any altitude of his body above the wagon-bed of less than a foot did not faze him.Lost Face|Jack London
With only two of us aboard you know how easy she climbed; three passengers she could hoist, but four might faze her.The Aeroplane Boys Flight|John Luther Langworthy
Word Origin for faze
1830, American English variant of Kentish dialect feeze "to frighten, alarm, discomfit" (mid-15c.), from Old English fesian, fysian "drive away," from Proto-Germanic *fausjanan (cf. Swedish fösa "drive away," Norwegian föysa). Related: Fazed; fazing.