She looks cozy.
An example of cozy is the feeling of a soft, warming blanket on a cold winter's day.
Origin of cozyScot; probably from Scand, as in Norwegian kose sig, to make oneself comfortable, koselig, snug
cozy up to
play it cozy
adjectiveco·zi·er, co·zi·est, also co·si·er co·si·est
- Snug, comfortable, and warm. See Synonyms at comfortable.
- Marked by friendly intimacy: a cozy chat.
- Informal Marked by close association for devious purposes: a cozy agreement with the competition.
verbco·zied, co·zy·ing, co·zies, also co·sied co·sy·ing co·sies
- To make oneself snug and comfortable: cozy up with the Sunday paper.
- Informal To try to get on friendly or intimate terms; ingratiate oneself: “out on the … hustings, cozying up to reactionaries and racists alike” ( Chuck Stone )
nounpl. co·zies, also co·sies
- A padded or knitted covering placed over an item, especially a teapot, to keep it hot.
- A hollow cylindrical holder, usually made of foam rubber or a similar soft material, used to keep a beverage cold while being held.
Origin of cozyProbably of Scandinavian origin
- A padded or knit covering to keep an item warm, especially a teapot or egg.
- A padded or knit covering for any item (often an electronic device such as a laptop computer).
(third-person singular simple present cozies, present participle cozying, simple past and past participle cozied)
From Scots, later adapted into English.