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vulgar slang A penis. I don't want to see your dingle-dangle—pull up your pants!

give (someone) a dingle

To call someone on the telephone. Give me a dingle after the movie, and we can meet somewhere for a drink.
See also: dingle, give
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.


n. the penis. (Usually objectionable.) Come on, Billy. Shake your dingle and put it away.


McGraw-Hill's Dictionary of American Slang and Colloquial Expressions Copyright © 2006 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Battle lines are drawn between the families from the moment Cain Dingle (Jeff Hordley) arrives in Emmerdale for the funeral of his cousin Butch.
So, although Zak, Aaron and Belle may be shocked when Liv admits to spiking Lisa's drink this week, they are even more horrified to learn that someone in the family violated the Dingle code and rang the police.
Here, we look at why the Dingle dump is a vital part of Emmerdale's heritage
DINGLE mysteries: Why do they all have biblical names when they'd only go to church to nick lead off the roof?
Cross Cole Valley Road to enter The Dingles' Recreation Ground.
Having been managed as a wild flower meadow for years, the Dingles has been identified as a possible Site of Importance for Nature Conservation (SINC).
Excommunicated by the Dingle clan (again), Eli's festering jealousy of Marlon boils over (how galling it must be to be envious of a lanky buffoon in checked trousers).
Last night Charity was joined round the Dingles' family table by Cain's less-aptly well-named half-sister Chastity.
IF YOU ever wondered what went wrong with soap's most dysfunctional family, The Dingles Down Under (ITV) gave us a clue.
Belle is delighted that Lisa and Zak are finally coming home and organises a Dingle party to celebrate.
EMMERDALE ITV MARLON and Jessie are struggling to find a second witness for their official wedding, but help could come in a very unexpected form when Mandy Dingle (Lisa Riley) crashes the ceremony.
WHEN I told a friend of mine - a chap who believes good food and beer are the only things you need in this life - that I was away to Dingle, he replied with a misty look in his eyes: "Ahh...
ere were street markets, with the quaint Dingle lanes lined with stalls oering everything from Irish chorizo to hawthornberry syrup (good for the heart, apparently) from independent artisan producers who are celebrated at the weekend's National Irish Food Awards, a culmination of 2,000 products blind-tested across 90 categories.