When the salt starts to pop (from the water trapped in the salt crystal), slap down your burger, dimple side up.
As soon as they were within speaking distance, dimple began to put her questions.
A touch might have dinted her, made a dimple in a wrong place.
Valeria's dimple had slipped into a little line on her cheek.
They were mere skin and bone; no sign of baby chubbiness, no curve or dimple.
Then dimple and Rock stole softly off to hide101 themselves, while Florence covered her eyes by a tree.
One dimple on a girl's cheek is charming; two—and you send for the doctor.
dimple waited upon the landing, while Jim glided up to the cupboard where the nightingale was kept.
Now when Bonnie Bell smiles she sort of has a dimple here and there.
dimple ran to fetch the eggs, over the laying of which her fowls had scarcely ceased to cackle in the barn.
c.1400, perhaps existing in Old English as a word meaning "pothole," perhaps ultimately from Proto-Germanic *dumpilaz, which has yielded words in other languages meaning "small pit, little pool" (e.g. German Tümpel "pool," Middle Low German dümpelen, Dutch dompelen "to plunge"). Related: Dimples.
1570s (implied in dimpled), from dimple (n.).
dimple dim·ple (dĭm'pəl)
A small natural indentation in the chin, cheek, or sacral region, probably due to some developmental fault in the subcutaneous connective tissue or in underlying bone.
A depression of similar appearance resulting from trauma or the contraction of scar tissue.