There are 2 definitions of mizzle in English:

mizzle1

Syllabification: miz·zle
Pronunciation: /ˈmizəl
 
/
chiefly dialect

noun

Light rain; drizzle.

verb

[no object] (it mizzles, it is mizzling, etc.) Back to top  
Rain lightly: it was mizzling steadily
More example sentences
  • Even as the drizzle mizzles down relentlessly on the site, it is a truly Arcadian setting.
  • Yesterday and today have been gorgeous, blue skies, small clouds and only mizzled this morning for a short while.
  • Moreover, chocolate can be dissolved by heat from below then vertically transferred to the top of the fountain, where it then mizzles downward the tiers.

Origin

late Middle English (as a verb): probably a frequentative from the base of mist; compare with Low German miseln and Dutch dialect miezelen.

Derivatives

mizzly

Pronunciation: /ˈmizlē/
adjective
More example sentences
  • It was a grey, mizzly day and I had no good reason to go out at all.
  • ‘Okay, why don't you stop us,’ he mocked, but something skittish and shamed began to leak into his eyes, a grey, mizzly vapor that snuffed out all the light.
  • Through his mizzly eyes he saw her handkerchief.

Definition of mizzle in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove ads and access premium resources

Word of the day apposite
Pronunciation: ˈapəzit
adjective
apt in the circumstances or relation to something

There are 2 definitions of mizzle in English:

mizzle2

Line breaks: miz¦zle
Pronunciation: /ˈmɪz(ə)l/

Entry from British & World English dictionary

verb

[no object] British informal , dated
Go away suddenly; vanish: he mizzled into the crowd

Origin

late 18th century: of unknown origin.

Definition of mizzle in:

Get more from Oxford Dictionaries

Subscribe to remove ads and access premium resources

Word of the day apposite
Pronunciation: ˈapəzit
adjective
apt in the circumstances or relation to something