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thrill

Joy vs Thrill - What's the difference?

joy | thrill | Related terms |


In obsolete terms the difference between joy and thrill

is that joy is the sign or exhibition of joy; gaiety; merriment; festivity while thrill is to hurl; to throw; to cast.

As nouns the difference between joy and thrill

is that joy is a feeling of extreme happiness or cheerfulness, especially related to the acquisition or expectation of something good while thrill is a trembling or quivering, especially one caused by emotion.

As verbs the difference between joy and thrill

is that joy is to feel joy, to rejoice while thrill is to suddenly excite someone, or to give someone great pleasure; to (figuratively) electrify; to experience such a sensation.

As a proper noun Joy

is {{given name|female|from=English}}.

Intensity vs Thrill - What's the difference?

intensity | thrill | Related terms |

Intensity is a related term of thrill.


As nouns the difference between intensity and thrill

is that intensity is the quality of being intense while thrill is a trembling or quivering, especially one caused by emotion.

As a verb thrill is

(ergative) to suddenly excite someone, or to give someone great pleasure; to (figuratively) electrify; to experience such a sensation.

Thrill vs Transport - What's the difference?

thrill | transport | Related terms |

Thrill is a related term of transport.


As nouns the difference between thrill and transport

is that thrill is a trembling or quivering, especially one caused by emotion while transport is transport, transportation.

As a verb thrill

is (ergative) to suddenly excite someone, or to give someone great pleasure; to (figuratively) electrify; to experience such a sensation.

Eagerness vs Thrill - What's the difference?

eagerness | thrill | Related terms |

Eagerness is a related term of thrill.


In obsolete|lang=en terms the difference between eagerness and thrill

is that eagerness is (obsolete) tartness; sourness while thrill is (obsolete) to hurl; to throw; to cast.

As nouns the difference between eagerness and thrill

is that eagerness is the state or quality of being eager; ardent desire while thrill is a trembling or quivering, especially one caused by emotion.

As a verb thrill is

(ergative) to suddenly excite someone, or to give someone great pleasure; to (figuratively) electrify; to experience such a sensation.

Delight vs Thrill - What's the difference?

delight | thrill |


As nouns the difference between delight and thrill

is that delight is joy; pleasure while thrill is a trembling or quivering, especially one caused by emotion.

As verbs the difference between delight and thrill

is that delight is to give delight to; to affect with great pleasure; to please highly while thrill is to suddenly excite someone, or to give someone great pleasure; to (figuratively) electrify; to experience such a sensation.

Commotion vs Thrill - What's the difference?

commotion | thrill | Related terms |

Commotion is a related term of thrill.


As nouns the difference between commotion and thrill

is that commotion is a state of turbulent motion while thrill is a trembling or quivering, especially one caused by emotion.

As a verb thrill is

(ergative) to suddenly excite someone, or to give someone great pleasure; to (figuratively) electrify; to experience such a sensation.

Pageantry vs Thrill - What's the difference?

pageantry | thrill | Related terms |

Pageantry is a related term of thrill.


As nouns the difference between pageantry and thrill

is that pageantry is a pageant; a colourful show or display, as in a pageant while thrill is a trembling or quivering, especially one caused by emotion.

As a verb thrill is

(ergative) to suddenly excite someone, or to give someone great pleasure; to (figuratively) electrify; to experience such a sensation.

Thrill vs Stir - What's the difference?

thrill | stir | Related terms |


As verbs the difference between thrill and stir

is that thrill is to suddenly excite someone, or to give someone great pleasure; to (figuratively) electrify; to experience such a sensation while stir is to change the place of in any manner; to move.

As nouns the difference between thrill and stir

is that thrill is a trembling or quivering, especially one caused by emotion while stir is the act or result of stirring; agitation; tumult; bustle; noise or various movements.

Thill vs Thrill - What's the difference?

thill | thrill |


As nouns the difference between thill and thrill

is that thill is one of the two long pieces of wood, extending before a vehicle, between which a horse is hitched; a shaft while thrill is a trembling or quivering, especially one caused by emotion.

As a verb thrill is

(ergative) to suddenly excite someone, or to give someone great pleasure; to (figuratively) electrify; to experience such a sensation.

Shrill vs Thrill - What's the difference?

shrill | thrill |


As verbs the difference between shrill and thrill

is that shrill is to make a shrill noise while thrill is (ergative) to suddenly excite someone, or to give someone great pleasure; to (figuratively) electrify; to experience such a sensation.

As nouns the difference between shrill and thrill

is that shrill is a shrill sound while thrill is a trembling or quivering, especially one caused by emotion.

As an adjective shrill

is high-pitched and piercing.

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