Its form is always more or less irregular, roundish, often dimply or tuberous; different from most other Larcoidea.
Maybe it was the absurdly coquettish dab of black court-plaster which she had affixed to one dimply cheek.
The doctor and the nurse had the temerity to laugh at that, even with Julia, pink and dimply, right before them.
But I did lift my hat to that dimply green reach of prairie, and thanked God I was there.
Suddenly I was aware that he had wheeled his horse about, and was trotting back towards the most dimply area of the valley.
Instead of just being pink patient my sister Rosalee started in suddenly to be dimply patient too.
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.