verb (used with or without object), frizzed, friz·zing, noun, plural friz·zes.
verb (used with or without object)
Origin of frizz1
Examples from the Web for friz
Pooty soon Bill said to hisself, 'Goy-blamed ef I don't think he's friz to death, or else he'd say somethin'!'Harper's New Monthly Magazine|Various
Not a friz or a curl was to be seen; for this once I threw aside the other woman's hair, and was from head to foot myself again.Phemie Frost's Experiences|Ann S. Stephens
It was cold, too, like I told yer—bitin' cold—an' me an' Buck squatted there tight together an' mos' friz.Humorous Ghost Stories|Dorothy Scarborough
It wa'n't no use much ter bail, for it friz as soon's it struck.
We hadn't had no chance to get warm, an' our clothes was wet an' friz.
Word Origin for frizz
also friz, 1610s (implied in frizzed), probably from French friser "to curl, dress the hair" (16c.), perhaps from stem of frire "to fry, cook." Assimilated to native frizzle. Related: Frizzed; frizzing. As a noun from 1660s, "frizzed hair."