verb (used with object), in·trigued, in·tri·guing.
verb (used without object), in·trigued, in·tri·guing.
Origin of intrigue
Examples from the Web for intriguing
Radcliffe remains one of the most intriguing young stars around.
Most intriguing, it is the male bodies that are shot at their most exposed.Prince Fielder’s Demi Moore Moment: World Loses It Over Athlete Without Six-Pack|Tim Teeman|July 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But those farewells immediately sent his story careening off in intriguing new directions.
All of which raises an intriguing question: Is the sudden rise of movies (and shows) that criticize drones a mere coincidence?
Not since Gwyneth Paltrow's “conscious uncoupling” has one term been so intriguing, and so enigmatic.Avril Lavigne’s Dumb ‘Hello Kitty’ Video Is Rife with Cultural Appropriation|Amy Zimmerman|April 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Cecil confidently thought and said of the intriguing woman who managed his patron.Beauchamp's Career, Complete|George Meredith
For my own part, I look upon the Neapolitans as the worst of intriguing enemies: every hour shows me their infamy and duplicity.The Life of Horatio Lord Nelson|Robert Southey
In this way he and his intriguing friends enriched themselves.Old Quebec|Sir Gilbert Parker and Claude Glennon Bryan
It was time, for Rome was intriguing against him at home, a false report of his death having been industriously circulated.History of the Intellectual Development of Europe, Volume II (of 2)|John William Draper
To him they were intriguing rascals, hypocrites, cowards, with sinister designs to ruin the Empire.Washington and his Comrades in Arms|George Wrong