verb (used without object), tin·gled, tin·gling.
Origin of tingle
Examples from the Web for tingling
The sun was strangely warm on my wrists, or perhaps they were tingling from the potassium iodine.
A few weeks ago, I felt a neurological twitch, a tingling in the right index finger.
He was moving away himself, when his eyes lit upon a strange sight, and one which sent a tingling through his skin.The White Company|Arthur Conan Doyle
As for Edith, she could not keep still; her whole frame was tingling.The Ladies Lindores, Vol. 1(of 3)|Margaret Oliphant
Her fingers were tingling still under the pressure of his hand.A Gamble with Life|Silas K. Hocking
He was still, and his head throbbed and his heart and soul ached, tingling through him to every joint and every vein.Madonna Mary|Mrs. Oliphant
All the capricious womanhood of her seemed to be alert and tingling at the mere thought of it.Bella Donna|Robert Hichens
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.