Blog Grammar Rules Queezy vs Queasy: What’s the Difference?

Queezy vs Queasy: What’s the Difference?

Hannah Yang

Hannah Yang

Speculative Fiction Author

Published Nov 21, 2022

queezy

If you’re wondering whether to write queezy or queasy, you’re not alone. Many words in the English language are tricky to spell, including this one.

So, which spelling are you supposed to use?

The correct spelling is queasy, with an A and an S.

Read on to learn more about what queasy means and how to use this word correctly.

Contents:
  1. Queezy Definition
  2. Queezy Meaning
  3. How Do You Spell Queasy?
  4. Examples of Queasy in Sentences
  5. Tips for Remembering the Spelling of Queasy

Queezy Definition

The word queasy is an adjective that means “feeling nauseous” or “feeling sick.”

Queezy Meaning

We use queasy to describe the feeling of nausea. For example, being seasick on a boat makes you feel queasy.

Queasiness doesn’t have to be physical. Certain emotions, like fear and anxiety, can also make you feel queasy.

Here are some examples of how to use queasy in a sentence:

  • I get a bit queasy whenever I smell rotten eggs.
  • Public speaking always makes Sarah’s stomach feel queasy.
  • Are you okay? You look a bit pale and queasy today.

queasy definition

How Do You Spell Queasy?

The correct spelling of queasy is Q-U-E-A-S-Y.

You should never write queezy with a Z. Queezy isn’t a real word—it’s just a common misspelling.

Other common misspellings of queasy include quezzy, queezie, and queazy. Try to avoid making these common mistakes!

If you’re not sure how to spell queasy correctly, you can always run your work through ProWritingAid, which will help you correct spelling errors with a single click!

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Examples of Queasy in Sentences

The best way to remember how to use a word is to see it in action! Here are some examples of the word queasy in sentences from popular English books.

“With the weird food and questionable water they encountered in the wild, someone in their party was always queasy.”—Sam Kean, The Disappearing Spoon

“Across from him, Philip is looking red-faced and queasy.”—Casey McQuiston, Red, White, & Royal Blue

“To think of childhood gave her a funny queasy feeling, because it had been real life once and now it was something else. The old people had died, the babies had grown old.”—Sally Rooney, Beautiful World, Where Are You

“I felt a queasy mixture of relief and horror: when you finally stop an itch and realize it’s because you’ve ripped a hole in your skin.”—Gillian Flynn, Gone Girl

“Truth be told, the inward gaze is something she’s not too fond of. But there are secrets that lurk in the mind, and she doesn’t want any of them sneaking up on her. Sometimes it pays to take a deep look inside even if you get queasy gazing into those dark corners.”—Alden Bell, The Reapers Are the Angels

“If only the hat had mentioned a house for people who felt a bit queasy, that would have been the one for him.”—J.K. Rowling, Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone

“I sat back, feeling a bit queasy.”—Gail Honeyman, Eleanor Oliphant Is Completely Fine

Tips for Remembering the Spelling of Queasy

One trick for remembering how to spell queasy is by remembering that it’s easy to feel nausea. That can help you remember that the word queasy includes the word easy.

You can also run your work through ProWritingAid, and we’ll make sure you use the right word every time.

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Hannah Yang

Hannah Yang

Speculative Fiction Author

Hannah is a speculative fiction writer who loves all things strange and surreal. She holds a BA from Yale University and lives in Colorado. When she’s not busy writing, you can find her painting watercolors, playing her ukulele, or hiking in the Rockies. Follow her work on hannahyang.com or on Twitter at @hannahxyang.

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