verb (used with object), daz·zled, daz·zling.
verb (used without object), daz·zled, daz·zling.
Origin of dazzle
Examples from the Web for dazzling
He's dazzling, fielding questions, spinning out anecdotes and limericks, sounding 35 and hungry for publicity.Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days|David Freeman|December 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
More than anyone he set the stage for the dazzling dominance of genre narratives in our own time.Can Tarzan of the Apes Survive in a Post-Colonial World?|Ted Gioia|November 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Is there an equivalent risk for fiction writers (who usually work obsessively without the promise of that dazzling income)?Vikram Chandra Is A Novelist Who's Obsessed With Writing Computer Code|Jane Ciabattari|August 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Even plain vanilla is dazzling—smooth and pure beyond description.
This show offers a welcome and dazzling glimpse into that new world.Frickin’ Laser Beams Run by Eyeballs: The Next Art Revolution Is Here|Nico Hines|July 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It was one dazzling June morning when he took his final lesson.The Dominant Strain|Anna Chapin Ray
Water trickled here and there, overhung by mosses of loose habit and of a dazzling green.Fire Island|G. Manville Fenn
Unlike them they held no dazzling sapphire brilliancies; they were ochreous, suffused with raging vermilion.The Metal Monster|A. Merritt
For him the dazzling sights of Utrecht and Paris had no bewitching charm.History of the Moravian Church|J. E. Hutton
He was on the point of swooning; he saw Marius through a dazzling light.Les Misrables|Victor Hugo
Word Origin for dazzle
late 15c., frequentative of Middle English dasen (see daze (v.)). Originally intransitive; the transitive sense is from 1530s. Related: Dazzled; dazzling.