from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- intransitive v. To have a prickling, stinging sensation, as from cold, a sharp slap, or excitement: tingled all over with joy.
- intransitive v. To cause a prickling, stinging sensation or feeling: The straw tingled.
- transitive v. To cause to tingle.
- n. A prickly or stinging sensation.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To have a prickling or mildly stinging sensation.
- v. To make ringing sounds, to twang.
- n. A prickling or stinging sensation.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. To feel a kind of thrilling sensation, as in hearing a shrill sound.
- intransitive v. To feel a sharp, thrilling pain.
- intransitive v. To have, or to cause, a sharp, thrilling sensation, or a slight pricking sensation.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To make a succession of clear ringing sounds; jingle; tinkle.
- To have a prickling or stinging sensation, as with cold; experience a sensation of thrills or slight prickly pains, as from a sudden tremulous excitement of the nerves.
- To cause a tingling sensation; act so as to produce a prickling or thrilling effect.
- To cause to tingle; ring; tinkle.
- n. A tink or tinkle; a tinkling sound.
- n. A tingling sensation; a state of nervous prickling or thrilling.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. cause a stinging or tingling sensation
- n. a somatic sensation as from many tiny prickles
- n. an almost pleasurable sensation of fright
September 1st, 2009 4: 53 pm ET oh my god, the tingle is wearing off.
Everywhere else, the old tingle is going, if not gone.
Darryl flirts with Kelly, the sheer comedic potential of this relationship makes my brain tingle with delight.
Nonetheless, the only passage in My Life with any erotic tingle is Clinton's recollection of watching, entranced, as his mother put on her makeup, brushed her hair, painted on her nonexistent eyebrows.
He squinted down the length of the blade at the sink, feeling the power within the sword tingle against his palm.
David Jarrard, assistant director of the Shellfish Association of Great Britain, said: "At the moment the tingle is a localised problem around the Solent, but all stocks could be affected if it spread down the south coast or around to Essex."
A second recalled the tingle he felt when his family showed him how to add cane alcohol to coffee as a folk medicine "remedio" at the tender age of seven.
- ill believe it when I can bring it home just now, -0/+1The only thing I've seen that's given me a tingle is the Microsoft Surface project.
Matthews himself stressed that he had never actually used the word "tingle," but that he reacted physically when people, such as Obama, stirred his feelings of patriotism about the United States.
AND whatever mystery dressing was on it made my mouth tingle ... and by 'tingle' I mean burn uncontrollably ... and my eyes water ... and my nose run it was not a fun experience