- v. present participle of chime.
- n. An instance of chiming; a sound that chimes.
“It will serve to illustrate how much diversity and richness this tone-chiming is capable of bringing to Chinese poetry.”
“It was a new harmonic experience, and very delightful; although I noticed that the men who rang seemed to do it with the greatest effort, but in chiming one man is assigned to each bell-rope.”
“The terms chiming, tolling, and peal-ringing, though now generally understood, do not intelligibly apply to the few regulations about bells which occur in the canons.”
“The prime movers in the case against them were movie studios, with music labels chiming in.”
“The Chimer application was designed to act like a carriage clock by 'chiming' out the hours.”
“One visitor to a black tavern in the Five Points heard a hybrid music: “In the Negro melodies you catch a strain of what has been metamorphosed from such Scotch or Irish tune, into somewhat of a chiming jiggish air.””
“When you have others chiming in that the U.S. is just as bad I just want to point out that most people in the U.S. drive at night without giving it a second thought, not considering that doing so puts them at risk.”
“I figgered you'd be chiming in there sooner or later.”
“The network ruled this to be a fireable offense "for the sake of avoiding controversy rather than because someone broke some cardinal rule" against chiming in.”
“The third movement's elegiac mood was more wistful than tragic, with additional chiming effects in the piano and a series of searching lines from the oboe wrapped in the warmth of the strings.”
Looking for tweets for chiming.