A jangle as of dungeon chains clanked heavily from each fresh revolution of its progress.
Then the jangle of voices took on a new and distinct note of unanimity.
Would all be changed and chill, and the old music of their past be silence, or at best the jangle of a broken chord?
There was the jangle of harness and bells; the clop-clop of hoofs, rising to a clatter.
For jangle that one never so fast, that other is never the wiser, though he shrew him instead of 'good-morrow'!
In this jangle of causes and effects what had become of their true selves?
They cannot sing, but clink and jangle with as much intensity and individual satisfaction as if gifted with peerless note.
The jangle of the bell in the engine-room would now interrupt him.
Next a clash and jangle of metal, that meant his sword-belt with its accoutrements flung on the table.
The jangle of little bells—the goatherds were going out of the city!
c.1300, jangeln, "to talk excessively, chatter, talk idly," from Old French jangler "to chatter, gossip, bawl, argue noisily" (12c.), perhaps from Frankish *jangelon "to jeer" or some other Germanic source (cf. Middle Dutch jangelen "to whine"). Meaning "make harsh noise" is first recorded late 15c. Related: Jangled; jangling.
late 13c., "gossip, slanderous conversation, dispute," from Old French jangle, from jangler (see jangle (v.)). Meaning "discordant sound" is from 1795.