verb (used with object), daz·zled, daz·zling.
verb (used without object), daz·zled, daz·zling.
Examples from the Web for dazzled
The self-styled ‘Art Criminal’ dazzled onlookers and made history when he tightrope walked between the WTC towers 40 years ago.Philippe Petit’s Moment of Concern Walking the WTC Tightrope|Anthony Haden-Guest|August 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Halle Berry won the same award in 2002 for Monster's Ball when she dazzled in a semi-sheer, maroon Elie Saab gown.
The following looks—everything from eveningwear to denim jeans—dripped and dazzled with embellishment.
Nine years ago he dazzled audiences with his $7,000 time-travel flick ‘Primer.’‘Upstream Color,’ Shane Carruth’s Sci-Fi Drama, Is the Year’s Craziest Film (So Far)|Marlow Stern|April 6, 2013|DAILY BEAST
It dazzled because it threatened to slip away at any moment.Jennifer Lopez’s Fashion Blunder at American Music Awards|Robin Givhan|November 21, 2011|DAILY BEAST
But, somehow, Jefferson Creede took the lead and rode with his eyes cast down, lest they should be dazzled by the vision.Hidden Water|Dane Coolidge
It was not long—even with her dazzled eyes, she was not more than a minute reading it.A Canadian Heroine|Mrs. Harry Coghill
Rose caught his breath, his blue eyes flashed to meet the other man's with dazzled and dazzling ardor.From the Car Behind|Eleanor M. Ingram
It is probable that Morelos was more than dazzled by the brilliancy of Napoleon's career.Mexico|Susan Hale
I think that by the keenness of the living ray which I endured, I should have been dazzled if my eyes had been averted from it.
British Dictionary definitions for dazzled
Word Origin for dazzle
Word Origin and History for dazzled
late 15c., frequentative of Middle English dasen (see daze (v.)). Originally intransitive; the transitive sense is from 1530s. Related: Dazzled; dazzling.