Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

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

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • "Greenberg" scintillates with intelligence, razor's-edge humor and austere empathy for its struggling lovers, while Stieg Larsson's pierced and piercing heroine makes for an indelible "The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo."

    More Film Reviews

  • The result is vintage McGruder and vintage "Boondocks," in which the message can be exactly right and totally wrong from one joke to the next; McGruder scintillates a hard truth in one brilliant moment and then immolates the joke's value in the next moment with his own ample dousing of lighter fluid.

    Returning 'Boondocks' opens lens on era of hope and change. Meh.

  • "Greenberg" scintillates with intelligence, razor's-edge humor and austere empathy for its struggling lovers.

    'Greenberg': Losers' Winning Love Story

  • It shines, pulsates and scintillates explaining from within.

    Locke Rush: Tumbling Through Life

  • It scintillates against a starry night sky or cloudless blue with equal impact.

    Archive 2008-05-01

  • The green metallic yarn scintillates and the giraffe casts neat shadows in the sunlight.

    Webbed Animal Cards

  • But his head, though bigger than average, is light; the wide brow and the wideset eyes that looked estranged from one another, the shallow-U chin that scintillates grey in the sunlight, the global curve of his cranium, all this is built upon a skull made of sinus-bone and aluminium.

    Impatience

  • Fancy words like "errs" and "scintillates" are easy to misuse and come across as trying too hard.

    HH Com 348

  • “Clovis Dardentor” scintillates with significance for the Merovingian story.

    The Sion Revelation

  • The ultimate fibrils of this plant are sometimes sold in little bundles for the purpose of being slit, and receiving the small Neapolitan firework called _gera foletti_, which scintillates like a fire-fly.

    Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 62, Number 361, November, 1845.

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