Definition for tangled (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), tan·gled, tan·gling.
verb (used without object), tan·gled, tan·gling.
Origin of tangle1
Related formstan·gle·ment, nountan·gler, nountan·gly, adverb
Examples from the Web for tangled
The relationships, and motivations of their chief participants, are as tangled and shady as you expect of the super-rich.The Real-Life ‘Downton’ Millionairesses Who Changed Britain|Tim Teeman|December 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He acquired $1 billion worth of art and tangled scandalously with the authorities.The Mysterious Death of the Art World’s Favorite Sheikh|Lizzie Crocker|November 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The drain clogs in the shower every few days, and the clump of tangled brown hair is springy between my fingers.Birth Control Made My Hair Fall Out, and I’m Not the Only One|Molly Oswaks|October 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Palmer is, of course, just as tangled up, as human, as everybody else--and he knows it.
What astonishment that such beauty urges me into bed for a nightlong sweaty roll in tangled sheets.
There were grassy stretches and slopes, great trees, and terraces covered with tangled masses of vines and flowers.The Squirrel Inn|Frank R. Stockton
So tangled and unyielding was the mass that even dynamite had little effect upon it.
And she walked straight on into the tangled thicket before her; and the forest parted to right and left, and she walked out.The Treasure of the Isle of Mist|W. W. Tarn
I rushed to the door and looked 'round hurriedly; but only the tangled bushes and shrubs met my gaze.The House on the Borderland|William Hope Hodgson
It was a marshy, dense, and tangled coppice projecting like a sabre tooth between the brigades of Lane and Archer.The Long Roll|Mary Johnston