feel around

(redirected from feel about)

feel around (for someone or something)

 and feel about (for someone or something)
to try to find someone or something by feel [rather than sight]. He felt around for the soap in the bathtub. She felt about for the dog at the foot of the bed, but it wasn't there. Gerald felt about for a pencil.
See also: around, feel

feel around

v.
To explore something by the sense of touch, especially when seeking an item: If you feel around in the sock drawer, you'll probably find your missing earrings.
See also: around, feel
References in periodicals archive ?
4) It is essential to develop a relationship with the student based on reality--what the student truly thinks and feels, rather than on transference--what the student hopes or thinks we feel about her.
He revels in the chance to use the fraternal bonds he's formed--and the lingering guilt some feel about how he was treated--to confront some of his brothers' views about, say, same-sex marriage.
After the patient describes their concerns, ask them how they feel about it.
At this point, we should have a clear understanding of what the patient's concerns are, which is most important to them, and how they feel about these issues.
Ask children questions about how they are feeling and say how you feel about being at camp.
If a child is teased because of some physical defect, it affects that child's self-concept, or how they feel about their own body.
COACH: How do you feel about athletes serving as role models for young people?
How do you feel about your working time is divided among the different things that you usually do on the job.
It embodies the totality of how you feel about your sexual identity, i.
The difference between how people feel about brands, and how brands make people feel, is best illustrated by a simple example.
But you can let her know how you feel about what she's been doing.
How do you feel about the fact that you won't have the opportunity to resolve things with your father?
Talk about the impact of the camper's behavior on the feelings of other campers, how her behavior causes others to feel about her, and how she feels about herself as a result of the interaction.
My experience with Paul was priceless--for my own development as an artist and for how I feel about dance.