verb (used without object)
IS YOUR DESERT PLANT KNOWLEDGE SUCCULENT OR DRIED UP?
Origin of swoon
OTHER WORDS FROM swoonswoon·ing·ly, adverbun·swoon·ing, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for swoon
What other shameful secrets might a search of his Internet history turn up unrelated to his months swooning over ISIS?
But it was the subtle things like his trademark side-smile or his formal “Mr. Torre” ways that had us swooning.The Captain’s Log: Derek Jeter’s Lady-Killing Past, From ‘Yeah, Jeets!’ to Gift Baskets|Emily Shire|September 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Blogs and music sites were swooning over this kid and his unapologetic pictures.
He went on to brand her a “swooning siren” who apparently drove the general onto the rocks.In Petraeus Scandal, the Old ‘Blame the Woman’ Strategy|Kirsten Powers|November 30, 2012|DAILY BEAST
When we get to the theater, the ticket vendor fans herself, swooning at the sight of all the hunks.‘Magic Mike’ Review: 5 Strippers on the Channing Tatum Film|Ramin Setoodeh|June 29, 2012|DAILY BEAST
He was on the point of swooning; he saw Marius through a dazzling light.Les Misrables|Victor Hugo
Even the roads along the valley were bordered with flowers that the sun had wooed to the swooning point.The Tinder-Box|Maria Thompson Daviess
I will not give in to leave him swooning there and the country waiting for him to awake!The Unicorn from the Stars and Other Plays|William B. Yeats
And the woman remained all pale and swooning, and on her knees with hands folded she besought Broer Adriaensen.The Legend of Ulenspiegel, Vol. II (of 2)|Charles de Coster
He lay on the ground without breath or speech, swooning with the terrible weariness that was upon him.The Adventures of Odysseus and The Tales of Troy|Padriac Colum