noundialect, historical British Mining
Lead ore in the form of small grains.
Late 18th century; earliest use found in William Pryce (d. 1790), surgeon, mineralogist, and antiquary. From peasy.
Resembling or reminiscent of peas or peasemeal. Chiefly in "peasy whin" (see "whin").
Mid 18th century. From pease + -y.
Very simple, easy. Also as interjection Compare "easy-peasy [interjection, adverb]".
1980s; earliest use found in Punch. Short for easy-peasy.