twinge

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twinge

(twinj),
A sudden momentary sharp pain.

twinge

[twinj]
Etymology: ME, twengen, to pinch
a sudden, brief, darting pain.

twinge

(twinj)
A sudden momentary sharp pain.

twinge

(twinj)
A sudden momentary sharp pain.
References in periodicals archive ?
More knuckle pain and more back twinges before I completed the task.
After swapping my usual paste for Sensodyne Complete Protection for a week, there was a noticeable reduction in twinges.
The Manchester United defender felt a twinge in his back in training and Sir Alex Ferguson claims he will be out for at least a fortnight.
WARWICKSHIRE face an anxious wait on the fitness of Daniel Vettori after he suffered back twinges during his championship debut for the Bears.
Martin Dwyer gave up his rides at Southwell yesterday after feeling a couple of twinges in his back while riding work earlier.
Her twinges of embarrassment, her humiliation, and her overwhelming desire to be understood, all pull the reader into the delicate tangle of her complicated story.
Or had they learned to bury any instinctive twinges of conscience or revulsion in this matter under a suffocating hillock of diplomas and degrees in feminist history, sexual politics, and queer theory?
I hauled my lame lumbar to the house with a triumphant glow mollifying my aches and twinges.
As the population ages and people seek natural solutions for twinges in the hinges, they're finding Lyprinol a unique, stable, proven formula for healthy joints.
Every day we have tried to push it - there are always little obstacles - and I guess the odd twinges might be something I have to live with.
But even folks like us can get warm twinges of nostalgia and boomer uplift out of ``Rocky Balboa.