from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of fangle.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • In the smoky light of spits and fangles, new-forged pikes give a steely glow.

    At Swim, Two Boys

  • Foresters, they're English for ae thing, an 'maybe they'll bring new fangles to Braeside, which, bein' a Scotsman, I canna gie my approbation to.

    Hunter's Marjory A Story for Girls

  • It's a bold and impudent letter, and I suppose you've enough sense left, with all your new fangles, to see that you can't do all she asks.

    The Mermaid A Love Tale

  • He thinks that it is a good antidote for the "new fangles" of Luther, who is leading the vulgar to think for themselves and to reject authority.

    Confessions of a Book-Lover

  • Then she had her own style of tumbling over the rollers, and rebounding more lightly than many newer ones, launched with all your new fangles.

    An Iceland Fisherman

  • She would still scorn the new fangles of the world around her, and speak of the changes which she saw as all tending to evil.

    He Knew He Was Right

  • For my own part, I have seen many myself, and those church members too, so decked and bedaubed with their fangles [62] and toys, and that when they have been at the solemn appointments of God in the way of his worship, that I have wondered with what face such painted persons could sit in the place where they were without swooning.

    Works of John Bunyan — Volume 03

  • Ada, or Ardor - 'Poor Aqua, whose fancies were apt to fall for all the fangles of cranks and Christians ...' [21], which, when you listen to it, is quite witty and of a beautiful music.

    Latest entries from

  • "As concerning the nature, propertie, and disposition of the people they be desirous of new fangles, praising things past, contemning things present, and coveting after things to come.

    Complete Essays


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