thrill /ˈθrɪl/ 名詞
Thrill n. A warbling; a trill.
Thrill, n. A breathing place or hole; a nostril, as of a bird.
Thrill, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Thrilled p. pr. & vb. n. Thrilling.]
1. To perforate by a pointed instrument; to bore; to transfix; to drill. [Obs.]
He pierced through his chafed chest
With thrilling point of deadly iron brand. --Spenser.
2. Hence, to affect, as if by something that pierces or pricks; to cause to have a shivering, throbbing, tingling, or exquisite sensation; to pierce; to penetrate.
To bathe in flery floods, or to reside
In thrilling region of thick-ribbed ice. --Shak.
Vivid and picturesque turns of expression which thrill the ░eader with sudden delight. --M. Arnold.
The cruel word her tender heart so thrilled,
That sudden cold did run through every vein. --Spenser.
3. To hurl; to throw; to cast. [Obs.]
I'll thrill my javelin. --Heywood.
Thrill, v. i.
1. To pierce, as something sharp; to penetrate; especially, to cause a tingling sensation that runs through the system with a slight shivering; as, a sharp sound thrills through the whole frame.
I have a faint cold fear thrills through my veins. --Shak.
2. To feel a sharp, shivering, tingling, or exquisite sensation, running through the body.
To seek sweet safety out
In vaults and prisons, and to thrill and shake. --Shak.
1. A drill. See 3d Drill, 1.
2. A sensation as of being thrilled; a tremulous excitement; as, a thrill of horror; a thrill of joy.
n 1: the swift release of a store of affective force; "they got a
great bang out of it"; "what a boot!"; "he got a quick
rush from injecting heroin"; "he does it for kicks"
[syn: bang, boot, charge, rush, flush, kick]
2: an almost pleasurable sensation of fright; "a frisson of
surprise shot through him" [syn: frisson, shiver, chill,
quiver, shudder, tingle]
3: something that thrills; "the thrills of space travel"
v 1: cause to be thrilled by some perceptual input; "The men were
thrilled by a loud whistle blow"
2: feel sudden intense sensation or emotion; "he was thrilled
by the speed and the roar of the engine" [syn: tickle, vibrate]
3: tremble convulsively, as from fear or excitement [syn: shudder,
4: fill with sublime emotion; tickle pink (exhilarate is
obsolete in this usage); "The children were thrilled at
the prospect of going to the movies"; "He was inebriated
by his phenomenal success" [syn: exhilarate, inebriate,