verb (used without object), spar·kled, spar·kling.
verb (used with object), spar·kled, spar·kling.
- sparking plug,
- sparking voltage,
- sparkling water,
- sparkling wine
Origin of sparkle
Examples from the Web for sparkle
Sitting in that plastic pitcher, she said, the water seemed to sparkle.
Travelers are in danger of losing the “sparkle in their eyes” if they know too much in advance.
But he took the “sparkle” just before driving Shrimpton down a narrow winding mountain road.Speed Read: 11 Juiciest Bits From Philip Norman’s Biography of Mick Jagger|The Daily Beast|October 1, 2012|DAILY BEAST
And with a fine dose of ribbon embroidery and a bit of sparkle, grunge was dressed up enough for a grownup.
Watch the “Queen of Disco” shake and sparkle in this soulful rendition of the song.The Best of Donna Summer, the ‘Queen of Disco’ (VIDEOS)|Brittany Jones-Cooper|May 17, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The sparkle of the flowers in question is, as his readers will perceive, nothing to the sparkle of Mr Burke's style.
But come, we must be making ready for our walk, it is now half-past ten o'clock—Sparkle will be here presently.
The rich men dress magnificently, and quite cover their jackets with gold, while the ladies delight to sparkle with jewels.Far Off|Favell Lee Mortimer
Yamanatz saw the sparkle in Jack's eyes and laconically remarked, "Sabe?"Chiquita, an American Novel|Merrill Tileston
Sparkle affected to laugh, appeared confused, and look'd down for a few moments, and they walk'd on in silence.