Related formsex·cit·ing·ly, adverbnon·ex·cit·ing, adjectiveun·ex·cit·ing, adjective
Definition for exciting (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), ex·cit·ed, ex·cit·ing.
Origin of excite
Related formspre·ex·cite, verb (used with object), pre·ex·cit·ed, pre·ex·cit·ing.
Examples from the Web for exciting
But Bush is as exciting to many conservatives as Hillary Clinton is to many progressives, meaning not so much.
“Change can be exciting,” Cuomo says to Richards as he helps her pack up her office.
Like any exciting meal, Food will leave you smiling and satisfied.
The most exciting and thrillingly unique artist to surface in 2014.
I found this as exciting as Enright did—she sounded giddy—but one of my coworkers was less enthused.Adnan Killed Her! No, Jay Did It! Serial’s Uncertain, True-to-Reality End|Emily Shire|December 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
After an hour or so this ceased to be exciting and he abandoned his loophole.Wang the Ninth|Putnam Weale
As fruits of a crowded and exciting summer Champlain could point to a group of three two-storeyed buildings.The Founder of New France: A Chronicle of Champlain|Charles W. Colby
The exciting causes of the feeling of discomfort, for example, are always absurdly magnified.Illusions|James Sully
He determined to quit Paris, where the life was far too exciting for his nerves, and to regain the quietude of Normandy.
Then commenced the most exciting struggle for mastery between brute and man that the boys had ever seen.Bert Wilson in the Rockies|J. W. Duffield