The one thing that may have tickled them more was when Mitch McConnell showed up on stage brandishing a rifle.
Levin wanted to know whether she pinched McDonough or tickled him.
Steel balls caromed around the table as the player massaged, tickled, pressed, and slammed the flipper buttons.
This potential use seems to have tickled the imaginations of many, many bitcoin fanciers.
He was just tickled and amused by the situation, punky and very funny.
When the old man asked him what tickled him so, he could not reply at once, as he was so busy enjoying some joke beforehand.
Your art is a novelty, and people are tickled to death with it.
His master was as good as the clown in a circus to his tickled ears.
"It isn't good for little boys to be tickled too much," said the foreman.
Behold the child, by Nature's kindly law, / 15 Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw.
early 14c. (intransitive) "to be thrilled or tingling," of uncertain origin, possibly a frequentative form of tick (2) in its older sense of "to touch." The Old English form was tinclian. Some suggest a metathesis of kittle (Middle English kytyllen), from Dutch kietelen, from a common North Sea Germanic word for "to tickle" (cf. Old Norse kitla, Old High German kizzilon, German kitzeln).
Meaning "to excite agreeably" (late 14c.) is a translation of Latin titillare. Meaning "to touch lightly so as to cause a peculiar and uneasy sensation" is recorded from late 14c.; that of "to poke or touch so as to excite laughter" is from early 15c.; figurative sense of "to excite, amuse" is attested from 1680s. Related: Tickled; tickling. The noun is recorded from 1801.
Pleased; happy: She says she's tickled to be off her soap in New York (1586+)