VS.

Jingle vs. Mingle

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Jinglenoun

The sound of metal or glass clattering against itself.

‘He heard the jingle of her keys in the door and turned off the screen.’;

Mingleverb

To mix; intermix; to combine or join, as an individual or part, with other parts, but commonly so as to be distinguishable in the product; to confuse; to confound.

‘Across the city yesterday, there was a feeling of bittersweet reunion as streams of humanity converged and mingled at dozens of memorial services. — [http://www.nytimes.com/2006/09/11/nyregion/nyregionspecial3/11bush.html?hp&ex=1158033600&en=e468f88da52557ed&ei=5094&partner=homepage New York Times]’;

Jinglenoun

(music) A small piece of metal attached to a musical instrument, such as a tambourine, so as to make a jangling sound when the instrument is played.

‘Her tambourine didn't come with any jingles attached.’;

Mingleverb

To associate or unite in society or by ties of relationship; to cause or allow to intermarry; to intermarry.

Jinglenoun

(advertising) A memorable short song, or in some cases a snippet of a popular song with its lyrics modified, used for the purposes of advertising a product or service in a TV or radio commercial.

‘That used-car dealership's jingle has been stuck in my head since we heard that song.’;

Mingleverb

To deprive of purity by mixture; to contaminate.

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Jinglenoun

A carriage drawn by horses.

Mingleverb

(obsolete) To put together; to join.

Jinglenoun

(slang) A brief phone call; a ring.

‘Give me a jingle when you find out something.’;

Mingleverb

To make or prepare by mixing the ingredients of.

Jinglenoun

alternative form of jingle shell

Mingleverb

(intransitive) To become mixed or blended.

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Jingleverb

To make a noise of metal or glass clattering against itself.

‘The beads jingled as she walked.’;

Minglenoun

(obsolete) A mixture.

Jingleverb

To cause to make a noise of metal or glass clattering against itself.

‘She jingled the beads as she walked.’;

Mingleverb

To mix; intermix; to combine or join, as an individual or part, with other parts, but commonly so as to be distinguishable in the product; to confuse; to confound.

‘There was . . . fire mingled with the hail.’;

Jingleverb

(dated) To rhyme or sound with a jingling effect.

Mingleverb

To associate or unite in society or by ties of relationship; to cause or allow to intermarry; to intermarry.

‘The holy seed have mingled themselves with the people of those lands.’;

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Jingleverb

To sound with a fine, sharp, rattling, clinking, or tinkling sound; as, sleigh bells jingle.

Mingleverb

To deprive of purity by mixture; to contaminate.

‘A mingled, imperfect virtue.’;

Jingleverb

To rhyme or sound with a jingling effect.

Mingleverb

To put together; to join.

Jingleverb

To cause to give a sharp metallic sound as a little bell, or as coins shaken together; to tinkle.

‘The bells she jingled, and the whistle blew.’;

Mingleverb

To make or prepare by mixing the ingredients of.

‘[He] proceeded to mingle another draught.’;

Jinglenoun

A rattling, clinking, or tinkling sound, as of little bells or pieces of metal.

Mingleverb

To become mixed or blended.

Jinglenoun

That which makes a jingling sound, as a rattle.

‘If you plant where savages are, do not only entertain them with trifles and jingles, but use them justly.’;

Mingleverb

To associate (with certain people); as, he's too highfalutin to mingle with working stiffs.

Jinglenoun

A correspondence of sound in rhymes, especially when the verse has little merit;

Mingleverb

To move (among other people); - of people; as, the president left his car to mingle with the crowd; a host at a a party should mingle with his guests.

Jinglenoun

a metallic sound;

‘the jingle of coins’; ‘the jangle of spurs’;

Minglenoun

A mixture.

Jinglenoun

a comic verse of irregular measure;

‘he had heard some silly doggerel that kept running through his mind’;

Mingleverb

to bring or combine together or with something else;

‘resourcefully he mingled music and dance’;

Jingleverb

make a sound typical of metallic objects;

‘The keys were jingling in his pocket’;

Mingleverb

get involved or mixed-up with;

‘He was about to mingle in an unpleasant affair’;

Jingle

A jingle is a short song or tune used in advertising and for other commercial uses. Jingles are a form of sound branding.

Mingleverb

be all mixed up or jumbled together;

‘His words jumbled’;

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