chill

All Noun Verb Adjective
12,242 examples (0.06 sec)
  • Info In computing, CHILL (an acronym for CCITT High Level Language) is a procedural programming language designed for use in telecommunication switches (the hardware used inside telephone exchanges). more...
  • Did you not feel chilled to death when he sat by you? Cited from The Phantom Ship, by Frederick Marryat
  • Now he could not understand why he felt so chilled and lost. Cited from Rebel Spurs, by Andre Norton
  • But the fear that chilled his heart now never left him even for a moment. Cited from The Adventures of Lightfoot the Deer, by Thornton W. Burgess
  • The right song at the right time will give you a chill.
  • She looked at us, and what was in her eyes made chills go down me. Cited from Best Short Stores of 1921 ... Yearbook of American Short Story
  • You do not know how much we have been suffering, nor what chills we have felt! Cited from Mansfield Park, by Jane Austen
  • Two days later though, his chills turned to something which I knew less about. Cited from Voyage of the Liberdade, by Captain Joshua Slocum
  • The words had chilled her as no east wind could have done. Cited from A Houseful of Girls, by Mrs. George de Horne Vaizey
  • It was while thus waiting that he caught a chill from which he subsequently died.
  • Something in her attitude chilled him and he dropped her hand and rose. Cited from The Daffodil Mystery, by Edgar Wallace
  • The more chilled out people in the world, the better the world would be.
  • He left them exposed to the chill northern air and they died.
  • The danger in such cases lies in remaining in the water until chilled. Cited from Vitality Supreme, by Bernarr Macfadden
  • But at the moment she heard a sound that chilled her heart. Cited from The Ontario Readers, by Ontario Ministry of Education
  • We can walk again if you feel in the least chilled. Cited from The Land of Promise, by D. Torbett
  • It also caused the cold chills to run down the agent's back. Cited from Aunt Jane's Nieces at Millville, by Edith Van Dyne
  • The water was very cold, the current strong, and I soon became chilled. Cited from Three Years on the Plains, by Edmund B. Tuttle
  • It was coming directly toward me and sent a chill of terror through me.
  • It was cold feet and chills for him for the space of seven days. Cited from The Yotsuya Kwaidan or O'Iwa Inari, by James S. De Benneville
  • The cold water chilled him, but to this he paid no attention. Cited from The Boy Land Boomer, by Ralph Bonehill
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Meaning of chill

  • noun Coldness due to a cold environment
  • noun A sensation of cold that often marks the start of an infection and the development of a fever
  • noun A sudden numbing dread
  • verb Depress or discourage
    The news of the city's surrender chilled the soldiers