cosset


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cosset

verb A poetic (i.e., non-medical) term meaning to caress and fondle lovingly and intimately.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
The 43-year-old Cosset is chief commercial officer and chief information officer of 84.51[degrees], Kroger's consumer insights subsidiary.
By 1870 it had become the verb we now use, meaning to treat with indulgence, to cosset, overindulge, pamper and spoil.
It's been designed to be a serious, V8-powered off-roader that's adaptable, durable and functional yet to cosset its passengers whatever the terrain.
For that you'll get a car that will cocoon and cosset you, is disarmingly swift (60 comes up in a spirited 6.3 seconds and max is limited to 155) and will cost you so little to run and own that it probably ranks as one of the thriftiest prestige barges you can buy.
Some folk cosset their cars as though they were children.
Tesco Finest Hand & Feet Pamper Gift, pounds 10 Cosset your extremities with creams, a buffer and a massager
I can understand of course that in the view of the cosseted wealthy the difference is not so stark but if democracy is to thrive in Britain everyone must share in the benefits.
In the coastal boarding house she runs with her husband, Meg (Zoe Wanamaker) flirts with and cossets her sole resident - the eccentric Stanley (Toby Jones).
THE cosseted throng of Welsh assembly members that populate their luxurious work (maybe the wrong word here) place should be made to publish a full list of the employees and their responsibilities.
Mattie and Maya are cousins, and Mattie--considered sensible and reliable--is used to looking after Maya, cosseted and over protected by her mum.