Associations to the word «Feel»
FEEL, verb. (heading) To use the sense of touch.
FEEL, verb. (transitive) (copulative) To become aware of through the skin; to use the sense of touch on.
FEEL, verb. (transitive) To find one's way (literally or figuratively) by touching or using cautious movements.
FEEL, verb. (intransitive) To receive information by touch or by any neurons other than those responsible for sight, smell, taste, or hearing.
FEEL, verb. (intransitive) To search by sense of touch.
FEEL, verb. (heading) To sense or think emotionally or judgmentally.
FEEL, verb. (transitive) To experience an emotion or other mental state about.
FEEL, verb. (transitive) To think, believe, or have an impression concerning.
FEEL, verb. (intransitive) (copulative) To experience an emotion or other mental state.
FEEL, verb. (intransitive) To sympathise; to have the sensibilities moved or affected.
FEEL, verb. (transitive) To be or become aware of.
FEEL, verb. (transitive) To experience the consequences of.
FEEL, verb. (copulative) To seem (through touch or otherwise).
FEEL, verb. (transitive) (US) (slang) To understand.
FEEL, noun. A quality of an object experienced by touch.
FEEL, noun. A vague mental impression.
FEEL, noun. An act of fondling.
FEEL, noun. A vague understanding.
FEEL, noun. An intuitive ability.
FEEL, noun. Alternative form of feeling.
FEEL, pronoun. (dialectal or obsolete) Alternative form of fele
FEEL, adjective. Alternative form of fele
FEEL, adverb. Alternative form of fele
FEEL AROUND, verb. To grope
FEEL DOWN, verb. (intransitive) To feel depressed or unhappy.
FEEL EIGHT FEET TALL, verb. Alternative form of feel ten feet tall
FEEL FOR, verb. (idiomatic) To express sympathy for, to sympathise with.
FEEL FREE, verb. (idiomatic) (with to-infinitive) To feel able without giving offense.
FEEL FREE, verb. (as imperative) (with to-infinitive) You have my permission.
FEEL FREE, verb. (as imperative) (in response) You have my permission.
FEEL IN ONE'S BONES, verb. (idiomatic) To sense a fact or to have a strong conviction as a result of one's own practical experience, instinct, or gut feeling.
FEEL LIKE, verb. Have a desire for something, or to do something.
FEEL LIKE, verb. Have a fancy or whim, especially about resemblance.
FEEL NINE FEET TALL, verb. Alternative form of feel ten feet tall
FEEL ONE'S OATS, verb. (idiomatic) To feel energetic or frisky; to behave in a vigorous or bold manner.
FEEL ONE'S OATS, verb. (idiomatic) To feel important; to be empowered.
FEEL ONESELF, verb. (idiomatic) To feel comfortable or normal; to be in one's usual mood or state of health.
FEEL OUT, verb. To cautiously try to ascertain a person's point of view or the nature of a situation by subtle means
FEEL SOMEONE'S COLLAR, verb. (British) To arrest someone.
FEEL SOMEONE'S PAIN, verb. (figurative) To sympathize with somebody.
FEEL SORRY FOR, verb. To pity, to show pity for.
FEEL TEN FEET TALL, verb. To be proud.
FEEL THE BURN, verb. (sports) To feel the burning sensation arising in a muscle being intensely exercised; often used as an exhortation to extend oneself in physical exercise.
FEEL THE BURN, verb. (sex) To feel the vaginal or anal pleasure or burn felt during sexual intercourse.
FEEL THE HEAT, verb. To encounter an uncomfortable situation.
FEEL THE PINCH, verb. (idiomatic) (informal) To suffer a hardship, especially significant financial pressure.
FEEL TWELVE FEET TALL, verb. Alternative form of feel ten feet tall
FEEL UP, verb. (idiomatic) (transitive) To grope someone in a sexual manner.
FEEL UP TO, verb. (transitive) (idiomatic) to be confident in being able to do something
FEEL UP TO, verb. (transitive) (idiomatic) to have an inclination to do something
FEEL, noun. An intuitive awareness; "he has a feel for animals" or "it's easy when you get the feel of it";.
FEEL, noun. The general atmosphere of a place or situation and the effect that it has on people; "the feel of the city excited him"; "a clergyman improved the tone of the meeting"; "it had the smell of treason".
FEEL, noun. A property perceived by touch.
FEEL, noun. Manual stimulation of the genital area for sexual pleasure; "the girls hated it when he tried to sneak a feel".
FEEL, verb. Undergo an emotional sensation or be in a particular state of mind; "She felt resentful"; "He felt regret".
FEEL, verb. Come to believe on the basis of emotion, intuitions, or indefinite grounds; "I feel that he doesn't like me"; "I find him to be obnoxious"; "I found the movie rather entertaining".
FEEL, verb. Perceive by a physical sensation, e.g., coming from the skin or muscles; "He felt the wind"; "She felt an object brushing her arm"; "He felt his flesh crawl"; "She felt the heat when she got out of the car".
FEEL, verb. Be conscious of a physical, mental, or emotional state; "My cold is gone--I feel fine today"; "She felt tired after the long hike"; "She felt sad after her loss".
FEEL, verb. Have a feeling or perception about oneself in reaction to someone's behavior or attitude; "She felt small and insignificant"; "You make me feel naked"; "I made the students feel different about themselves".
FEEL, verb. Undergo passive experience of:"We felt the effects of inflation"; "her fingers felt their way through the string quartet"; "she felt his contempt of her".
FEEL, verb. Be felt or perceived in a certain way; "The ground feels shaky"; "The sheets feel soft".
FEEL, verb. Grope or feel in search of something; "He felt for his wallet".
FEEL, verb. Examine by touch; "Feel this soft cloth!"; "The customer fingered the sweater".
FEEL, verb. Examine (a body part) by palpation; "The nurse palpated the patient's stomach"; "The runner felt her pulse".
FEEL, verb. Find by testing or cautious exploration; "He felt his way around the dark room".
FEEL, verb. Produce a certain impression; "It feels nice to be home again".
FEEL, verb. Pass one's hands over the sexual organs of; "He felt the girl in the movie theater".
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