- n a cutaneous sensation often resulting from light stroking
- n the act of tickling
- v touch (a body part) lightly so as to excite the surface nerves and cause uneasiness, laughter, or spasmodic movements
- v feel sudden intense sensation or emotion
- v touch or stroke lightly
The grass tickled her calves
- Physical contactthe feeling of skin on skin, the tickle of hair on face, the intimate scent drawn in by nose pressed to neckis one of the most precious, priceless things .
- She loved to take childrenany childand sit them in her lap and tickle them or play games with them or examine their hands, tracing out the miracle of bone and tendon and .
- Still, the report does offer some tidbits that tickle the brain: did you know that despite having one of the longest life expectancy rates in the world, most Japanese people think .
News & Articles
- AMD Aims for the Cloud via Seattle, Berlin & Warsaw
Over the weekend Barron's put out a piece touting AMD's chances of taking share in the mainstream server market that belongs to Intel with its SeaMicro microserver acquisition, a development that would tickle its tiny stock price, if it ever happened.
June 18, 2013 - Linux
- Gene Stallings in The Associated Press
Stallings told The Associated Press that keeping the Big 12 together "would tickle me to death."
- Carl Barat in The Press Association
Barat warned fans to "expect the unexpected" for the new record and says he hopes the book will "tickle your curiosity".
- John Thorn in San Jose Mercury News
They have to somehow tickle us in the short term as well as provide sustenance for the long,says Thorn, a sports historian who was senior creative consultant for Ken Burns' PBS "Baseball" documentary. "They have to be clever. They have to...