01. It was such a [thrill] for the boys to meet their hockey hero after the game.
02. For my sister and I, the big [thrill] at Christmas was always to figure out what my parents were giving us before we actually opened the presents.
03. Cody loves the [thrill] of bungy jumping.
04. Vlado was [thrilled] when we took him to see the new Disney movie.
05. He is always looking for a new [thrill] and has tried surfing, bungy jumping, parachuting, rock-climbing and cliff diving.
06. The newly-married couple were [thrilled] when they were given a pair of tickets to Mexico as a wedding gift from their parents.
07. I can't tell you how [thrilled] I am to win this award!
08. My first parachute jump was the most [thrilling] thing I have ever done.
09. Artist Henry Moore once said that the creative habit is like a drug. The particular obsession changes, but the excitement, the [thrill] of your creation lasts.
10. Chuck Noll once said that the [thrill] isn't in the winning, it's in the doing.
11. The kids got quite a [thrill] out of meeting the actors after the play.
12. Whitewater rafting tours in Morocco cater to those tourists seeking the [thrills] of danger and speed.
13. Runners from Kenya first [thrilled] the international sports world during the 1968 Olympic games.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • Thrill — 〈[ðrı̣l] m. 6; umg.〉 Nervenkitzel, packende Hochspannung; →a. Kick [→ Thriller] * * * Thrill [θrɪl ], der; s, s [engl. thrill, zu: to thrill, ↑ Thriller]: Nervenkitzel. * * * Thrill [θrɪl], der; s, s [engl. thrill, zu: to thrill, ↑ …   Universal-Lexikon

  • Thrill — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda El thrill o frémito es un fenómeno cardiaco que se aprecia en la palpación cardiaca. Se podría describir como la sensación de roce que percibe la mano que es comparable con el ronroneo de un gato y que tiene siempre… …   Wikipedia Español

  • Thrill — Thrill, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Thrilled}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Thrilling}.] [OE. thrillen, [thorn]irlen, [thorn]urlen, to pierce; all probably fr. AS. [thorn]yrlian, [thorn]yrelian, Fr. [thorn]yrel pierced; as a noun, a hole, fr. [thorn]urh through;… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Thrill — Thrill, n. 1. A drill. See 3d {Drill}, 1. [1913 Webster] 2. A sensation as of being thrilled; a tremulous excitement; as, a thrill of horror; a thrill of joy. Burns. [1913 Webster] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Thrill — or Thrills may refer to:*Thrills, a Canadian brand of chewing gum *Thrill, a former brand of dishwashing detergent from Procter and Gamble.In music: *The Thrills, an Irish indie rock band *THE THRILL, a Japanese jazz horn and percussion band. *… …   Wikipedia

  • thrill — ● thrill nom masculin (anglais thrill) Série de vibrations perçues par la main placée à plat sur une région du corps. thrill [tʀil] n. m. ÉTYM. 1863, Jaccoud, dans une trad. de Graves, in D. D. L.; mot angl. « frisson, émotion, sensation ». ❖ ♦… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • thrill — vb Thrill, electrify, enthuse are comparable when they mean to fill with emotions that stir or excite physically and mentally or to be stirred by such emotions. Thrill suggests pervasion by emotions that set one atingle or aquiver (as with… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • thrill — thrill·er; thrill·ful; thrill·ing·ly; thrill; …   English syllables

  • Thrill — Thrill, n. [AS. [thorn]yrel an aperture. See {Thrill}, v. t.] A breathing place or hole; a nostril, as of a bird. [1913 Webster] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Thrill — 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. [1913 Webster] I have a faint cold… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Thrill — [ θril] der; s, s <aus gleichbed. engl. thrill zu to thrill, vgl. ↑Thriller> Nervenkitzel; prickelnde Erregung …   Das große Fremdwörterbuch