verb (used without object), jin·gled, jin·gling.
verb (used with object), jin·gled, jin·gling.
Origin of jingle
Related formsjin·gler, nounjin·gling·ly, adverbjin·gly, adjective
Examples from the Web for jingle
We sing “Rudolph the Red-Nosed Reindeer” and “Jingle Bells”.
Can you imagine Bud Powell or Charlie Parker writing a jingle?
The 420-friendly site, “built by stoners for stoners,” allows you to mingle and jingle with—well, you get it.
So did a jingle lawsuit from Dr Pepper and several additional suits from the SEC.Pancakes and Pickaninnies: The Saga of ‘Sambo’s,’ The ‘Racist’ Restaurant Chain America Once Loved|Andrew Romano|June 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In the second clip, a camera follows the cast around as they sing an a capella hip-hop remix of “Jingle Bells.”
I happened to have a few coins in my pocket, and putting in my hand, I caused them to jingle a little against each other.Letters of a Traveller|William Cullen Bryant
Shall we tell the lamentations that ensued when Miss Wardle found herself deserted by the faithless Jingle?The Pickwick Papers|Charles Dickens
And in many of the southern and Sicilian provinces the jingle of the telephone bell is still an unfamiliar sound.The History of the Telephone|Herbert N. Casson
The sound came from within, and was followed by thumps and stamps, and the jingle of glasses.My Novel, Complete|Edward Bulwer-Lytton
From time to time he heard loud laughter and snatches of song which rose above the jingle of the glasses in the dining-hall.The Grey Cloak|Harold MacGrath