Her dimpling smile responded to a demand sufficiently familiar.
The girl looked at him, blushing and dimpling with shy delight.
The great river swept by with hardly a surface motion, dimpling and rippling under the last touch of the day breeze.
Sandy Rowl responded readily to this dimpling, flashing banter.
The dimpling smiles, the quick sympathy of this innocent, sensuous young creature, drew him out of his depression.
"Heartsease for thought," said Gerard, and kissed her dimpling mouth.
"My young man has what you'll consider one serious fault," said Susan, dimpling.
"I don't care why you sing so long as you sing," said Essie, dimpling again.
George twisted himself on the garden seat so that he could look up into Rebecca Mary's dimpling face.
dimpling with pleasure, her rosy face beaming, Peggy began to read.
c.1400, perhaps existing in Old English as a word meaning "pothole," perhaps ultimately from Proto-Germanic *dumpilaz, which has yielded words in other languages meaning "small pit, little pool" (e.g. German Tümpel "pool," Middle Low German dümpelen, Dutch dompelen "to plunge"). Related: Dimples.
1570s (implied in dimpled), from dimple (n.).
dimpling dim·pling (dĭm'plĭng)
A condition marked by the formation of natural or artificial dimples.
dimple dim·ple (dĭm'pəl)
A small natural indentation in the chin, cheek, or sacral region, probably due to some developmental fault in the subcutaneous connective tissue or in underlying bone.
A depression of similar appearance resulting from trauma or the contraction of scar tissue.