HBO marketers, one assumes, are clinking glasses with each dispatch.
The room exploded with a cacophony of applause and clinking Champagne flutes.
No clinking noise came as the young man dashed on into the next building and up a rear stairway.
From the adjoining room, the clinking of cups and saucers told him that breakfast was going on.
The wheat sack with its clinking contents was cast into the open hatch.
"There is nothing but clinking of cans and swaggering speeches where you are, Captain Dauntrees," said the hostess.
As he passed the tea tables he heard the clinking of ice in glasses.
The etiquette in regard to the German custom of clinking glasses is very well defined.
Again the storm of arrows beat upon them clinking and thudding on the armor.
Even as he stood in a tremor of excitement, he heard the clinking of drinking-vessels from below; the khansaman was returning.
early 14c., echoic (cf. Dutch klinken, Old High German klingan, German klingen). Related: Clinked; clinking. The noun in the sound sense is from c.1400.
"sharp, ringing sound made by collision of sonorous (especially metallic) bodies," c.1400, from clink (v.).
"prison," 1770s, apparently originally (early 16c.) the Clynke on Clink Street in Southwark, on the estate of the bishops of Winchester. To kiss the clink "to be imprisoned" is from 1580s, and the word and the prison name might be cognate derivatives of the sound made by chains or metal locks (see clink (v.)).
A black person; brother (Black)