No word on whether Donald Trump can find the time to mingle with the masses.
Religious police, whom the king funds, roam the streets whipping women who mingle with non-relative males.
Obama's Cabinet isn't the only place where Republicans and Democrats mingle.
The 420-friendly site, “built by stoners for stoners,” allows you to mingle and jingle with—well, you get it.
Celebrities like Paris Hilton and an incognito Selena Gomez mingle in the elevated VIP area by the main stage.
It buckled, and strata—Time-sectors—were thrust up to mingle with others.
He had also a trick to mingle his commodity, that that which was bad might go off with the least mistrust.
You wouldn't have time enough to have any conspiracy, to be self-saving, to mingle with the crowd, as it was told about me.
If he could but see her and mingle his tears with hers he would be content.
Every one was astonished that she should mingle grief with so much joy.
mid-15c., "to bring together," frequentative of Middle English myngen "to mix," from Old English mengan (related to second element in among), from Proto-Germanic *mangjan "to knead together" (cf. Old Saxon mengian, Old Norse menga, Old Frisian mendza, German mengen), from PIE *mag- "to knead, fashion, fit" (see macerate). The formation may have been suggested by cognate Middle Dutch mengelen. Of persons, "to join with others, be sociable" (intransitive), from c.1600. Related: Mingled; mingling.