The host spoke her words like an experienced preacher—Mississippi twang in tow—signing off, “to God be the glory.”
Bask in the intergenerational warmth as they rock ‘n’ twang together.
The twang we hear as emblematic of white country music is actually the direct descendant of black folk music banjo.
It looks a bit older, but once you hear that gravelly-squeaky Tennessee twang, it hits you: this is Lori Petty.
The first said the wine savoured of iron; the second said it had rather a twang of goat's leather.
I have thirteen arrows yet, and if one of them fly unfleshed, then, by the twang of string!
The twang of a banjo trailed in above the voices, with a sound of scuffling.
"It has a twang of the wine cask in it," said one, smacking his lips.
The ear is never offended by the New England twang, or Connecticut drawl, and some tones rang true as silver.
Her voice is just like yours; it's got a twang to it like blowing on the edge of a piece of paper.
1550s, of imitative origin. Originally of bows and strings; extension to "a nasal vocal sound" is first recorded 1660s. The verb is first attested 1540s. Related: Twanged; twanging.