adjective, wooz·i·er, wooz·i·est.
Origin of woozy
Examples from the Web for woozy
My eyes were woozy as I woke up, and I saw these spindly, veiny legs in slippers and a nightgown.Bruce Dern’s Long, Strange Trip to Leading Man in Alexander Payne’s ‘Nebraska’|Marlow Stern|November 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Somewhere along the way he had likely started feeling bad—light-headed or woozy.
She tells of surrendering to the “woozy charms” of wine coolers and passing out drunk.
Meantime, the Woozy had approached the Sawhorse and begun to sniff at it.
The Magician wants me to get three hairs from the end of a Woozy's tail.
"Woozy," whispered Judith, whose eyes were sparkling like the coals or the quartz gems Woo Nah had described.Jane Allen: Center|Edith Bancroft
"I'm a better beast than he is," retorted the Woozy, indignantly.
But perhaps I, who am big and strong, can pull those three hairs from the Woozy's tail.
British Dictionary definitions for woozy
adjective woozier or wooziest informal
Word Origin for woozy
Word Origin and History for woozy
1897, "muddled or dazed, as with drink," American English colloquial, variant of oozy "muddy," or an alteration of boozy.