One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Dreamy and unaware of one's surroundings, for example because one is in love.‘she came home from work with a moony smile that told me she'd met someone’‘you're not still moony over Flynn?’
- ‘Don't think I didn't see you making moony eyes at Jason all night.’
- ‘The audience learns to care about Kate from the first moment they see her, prepubescent and moony.’
- ‘For all their rough-and-tumble, burly-bully image, I haven't yet met one who doesn't go all moony over a good painting.’
- ‘He didn't like him one bit, the way he clung to Asha and acted as her protector, while making moony eyes whenever he saw her.’
- ‘I look around the crowd during Forever Lost - almost everyone is singing their heart out, and those who aren't are cuddling the person next to them and beaming like moony Cheshire cats.’
- ‘We were moony and giddy and it seemed like something ripe with possibilities.’
- ‘There are a couple of females who always get moony when they hear that.’
- ‘He hasn't said anything but he gets this moony look when around her.’
- ‘'And,’ he casts moony eyes at he, ‘once I met Stacey, it was easy.’’
Top tips for CV writingRead more
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.