(redirected from oozes)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.

ooze (out) (from someone or something)

 and ooze out (of someone or something)
to seep out of someone or something. The heavy oil oozed out from the hole in the barrel. Some blood was oozing out of his nose.

ooze with something

1. Lit. to flow or seep with something; to be covered with some oozing substance. The wound oozed with blood. The roast beef oozed with juices.
2. Fig. [for someone] to exude an ingratiating or insincere manner. The used-car salesman oozed with insincerity. The young woman oozed with charm.
See also: ooze
References in periodicals archive ?
Barton Mumaw, a leading member of Shawn's Men Dancers, had said, "The energy generated on this spot is like something that oozes out of the earth.
Joe Greenwell, Chairman and CEO, Jaguar and Land Rover, and Board Director, Jaguar Racing, said: "`Ocean's Twelve' oozes style, sophistication and luxury -- qualities integral to the cars in the movie.
com IN nine colours, this oozes world traveller chic.
The Japanese researchers who dubbed a pachyderm secretion to be "hipposudoric acid" seem to know more about biochemistry than about etymology ("Red Sweat: Hippo skin oozes antibiotic sunscreen," SN: 5/29/04, p.
Analysts say he deserves every penny, and the confidence Sharer oozes seems to command such a paycheck.
Like some mutant organism about to invade Tokyo, the extraordinary inflatable structure oozes over the top of the painted timber hoarding.
From Zero fearlessly provide a refreshing sound that oozes into your conscience and delivers with conviction.
uk MADE from old soda bottles, silvered by hand, this antiqued lamp positively oozes style.
When lava oozes out at midocean ridges where Earth's tectonic plates spread apart, water quickly chills the molten material as it moves across the ocean floor.
Amid Machnau's stomping grounds, Osiris Barrera oozes a boardslide in Burnaby, Canada Photo: Carlos
But the seven volcanic islands that compose Hawaii formed over what geologists call a hotspot, a huge plume of magma that oozes from Earth's mantle to the crust.
Between our planet's crust and its core lies the mantle, a realm where solid rock oozes under pressures millions of times as great as that exerted by the atmosphere.