June 26, 2011 By Angela Boothroyd
To breeze in / into somewhere is to enter quickly and confidently.
This expression is often used to describe people who breeze into somewhere without caring what other people think.
Examples of use:
1. She breezed into the room and took over the meeting.
2. Hey! We were watching that: you can’t just breeze in here and change the TV channel!
3. News headline: Germany breeze into next round of World Cup.
4. Wimbledon tennis news: Serena Williams and Maria Sharapova breeze into last 16.
|infinitive||breeze in / into|
|present simple||breeze in / into and breezes in / into|
|-ing form||breezing in / into|
|past simple||breezed in / into|
|past participle||breezed in / into|
Can you use breeze into in a sentence?
Do you think it is rude to breeze into a meeting and take over?
Image © Chris Eason