verb (used with object), twinged, twing·ing.
verb (used without object), twinged, twing·ing.
Origin of twinge
Examples from the Web for twinge
Impossibly, even through thick glass, I felt a twinge of vertigo.Philippe Petit’s Moment of Concern Walking the WTC Tightrope|Anthony Haden-Guest|August 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Kandynce remained where she was and evidenced not a twinge of self-pity.
But he acknowledges a twinge of regret during the newsroom announcement Thursday.
What Rock created, then, is a twinge of nostalgia for a twinge of nostalgia.Gwyneth Paltrow and the Rise of the Country Carpetbagger|Bryan Curtis|January 6, 2011|DAILY BEAST
They no doubt felt a twinge of satisfaction but it could only have been momentary.
Many a reader who will reject Swift's portrait of man as a libel, cannot but feel a twinge at Thackeray's delicate pencillings.A History of English Prose Fiction|Bayard Tuckerman
For a moment Bob experienced a twinge of regret that the old, hard, picturesque days of his Northern logging were indeed gone.The Rules of the Game|Stewart Edward White
“If I did, I must have been out of my mind,” growled Aaron, as a twinge of neuralgia made him wince.The Rushton Boys at Treasure Cove|Spencer Davenport
And how could the Great Work have got on while the author was every now and then disturbed by a twinge of remorse?The Caxtons, Complete|Edward Bulwer-Lytton
But she intended it to be rude and to discomfort him and she was glad to see some twinge at the flick pass across his face.This Freedom|A. S. M. Hutchinson