What is another word for swizzle?

Pronunciation: [swˈɪzə͡l] (IPA)

There are various synonyms for the word 'swizzle' include whirl, rotate, stir, twirl, spin, and swirl. Each of these words carries a different connotation and can be used in different contexts, depending on what one seeks to convey. For example, twirl has a playful and graceful connotation, while spin can imply rapid or forceful motion. Swirl suggests a fluid, continuous motion, while stir implies a slower and gentler movement. Regardless of the synonym one chooses, they all imply some kind of circular or twisting motion which can create a playful and whimsical effect.

What are the hypernyms for Swizzle?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Swizzle?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.

What are the meronyms for Swizzle?

Meronyms are words that refer to a part of something, where the whole is denoted by another word.
  • meronyms for swizzle (as nouns)

Usage examples for Swizzle

Smoothing a furrow from his brow, the sight of which would have done nobody any good, he suggested that they all gather on the roof porch for a swizzle.
"The Unspeakable Perk"
Samuel Hopkins Adams
If enny one tries to swizzle me out of it I'm goin' to swizzle back, an' you can lay to that.
"A Man to His Mate"
J. Allan Dunn
"Tell the chair-boy that we'll tea here, Jim," said Miss Palliser, catching sight of her nephew and the guilty Circe under whose gentle thrall Hamil was now boldly imbibing a swizzle.
"The Firing Line"
Robert W. Chambers

Famous quotes with Swizzle

  • Making models was reputed to be hugely enjoyable... But when you got the kit home and opened the box the contents turned out to be of a uniform leaden gray or olive green, consisting of perhaps sixty thousand tiny parts, some no larger than a proton, all attached in some organic, inseparable way to plastic stalks like swizzle sticks. The tubes of glue by contrast were the size of large pastry tubes. No matter how gently you depressed them they would blurp out a pint or so of a clear viscous goo whose one instinct was to attach itself to some foreign object—a human finger, the living-room drapes, the fur of a passing animal—and become an infinitely long string. Any attempt to break the string resulted in the creation of more strings. Within moments you would be attached to hundreds of sagging strands, all connected to something that had nothing to do with model airplanes or World War II. The only thing the glue wouldn’t stick to, interestingly, was a piece of plastic model; then it just became a slippery lubricant that allowed any two pieces of model to glide endlessly over each other, never drying. The upshot was that after about forty minutes of intensive but troubled endeavor you and your immediate surroundings were covered in a glistening spiderweb of glue at the heart of which was a gray fuselage with one wing on upside down and a pilot accidentally but irremediably attached by his flying cap to the cockpit ceiling. Happily by this point you were so high on the glue that you didn’t give a shit about the pilot, the model, or anything else.
    Bill Bryson

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