from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of drizzle.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. raining lightly in a fine mist.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. (of rain) falling lightly in very small drops
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It was an ice rain drizzling evening, so the weather suppressed the crowd.
Three o'clock on a December afternoon; the rain drizzling; one light low in the skylight of a drapery emporium; another high in a servant's bedroom – this one goes out.
Lookouts at the mastheads could report no land, and the day passed in drizzling calms and violent squalls.
Our she-cousin Scott did visit me this day with sore complaints of her husband's humours and constant drizzling, which is more than a woman can or ought to bear.
My "drizzling" was less than spectacular, but it may have turned out better had I looked at the photo in Mario Batali's cookery book before I poured it out.
It was a raw, comfortless morning — a kind of drizzling fog hung heavily over the scene, dimming the light of the sun, which had now risen, into a pale and even a grey glimmer.
It has been kind of drizzling recently but nothing worth putting an umbrella up in.
It was a raw, comfortless morning -- a kind of drizzling fog hung heavily over the scene, dimming the light of the sun, which had now risen, into a pale and even a grey glimmer.
It was a little before noon when we drove into Stratford, by which time, with our usual fatality in visiting poetic shrines, the day had melted off into a kind of drizzling mist, strongly suggestive of a downright rain.
"It was kind of drizzling and misting, and hitting the road and freezing," making the roads extra slippery, Wolf said.