verb (used without object), tin·gled, tin·gling.
Origin of tingle
Examples from the Web for tingle
Either way, guests seeking a holiday getaway there can also enjoy a tingle of telling truth to power by posting their own reviews.Inside the ‘Surprisingly Great’ North Korean Hacker Hotel|Michael Daly|December 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Once on my face, my skin began to tingle and my eyes started to water, or maybe I was crying because I was so hungry.
Who does not get a tingle at the thought of how they would respond of they knew the full truth.
“I tell him, 'Feel what it feels like to feel a tingle in your fingertips,'” says Jae.
But the second I felt the tingle, I threw caution to the wind.
Digby leaped nimbly aside, and hit his right arm a blow which made it tingle from the shoulder to the tips of the fingers.Digby Heathcote|W.H.G. Kingston
From the time the sun went down there was a tingle of frost in the air.The Escape of Mr. Trimm|Irvin S. Cobb
He was pointing to Ethelinda, whose brain began to tingle at once with a delicious excitement.The Black Poodle|F. Anstey
For the first time now his blood began to tingle, and he entered into the wild, joyous enthusiasm of the race.Winter Adventures of Three Boys|Egerton R. Young
Robert's blood began to tingle with the activity, and his spirits rose.The Masters of the Peaks|Joseph A. Altsheler
Word Origin for tingle
late 14c., "to have a ringing sensation when hearing something," later "to have a stinging or thrilling feeling," variation of tinkelen (see tinkle). Related: Tingled; tingling. The noun is first recorded 1700.