squeal with

squeal with (something)

To utter a loud cry or shriek because of some intense emotion. The best part of Christmas is watching the kids squeal with delight when they open up their presents. I squealed with surprise when the mouse darted out from under the bed.
See also: squeal

squeal with something

Fig. to shriek or squeak, exhibiting some characteristic emotion or experience, such as delight, pain, glee, etc. The baby saw the bright picture and squealed with delight. Timmy squealed with excitement when he saw the presents and the birthday cake.
See also: squeal
References in periodicals archive ?
And if you want to see just how beautiful these dresses are, type in #andotherstories on Instagram and prepare to squeal with excitement.
Enright, "Reducing aircraft brake squeal with a damped brake-rod," in Proceedings of the World Aviation Conference, p.
HAPPY: They squeal with delight as they splash around in the water on their California holiday; COME TO MAMA: Kori warms to stepmother Britney as the singer blows raspberries in the pool; CUDDLE: Britney with husband Kevin
Young children will squeal with delight as they follow the puppy's mishaps from page to page.
This preposterously lavish exhibition, a science fair gone steroidally honkers, made babies squeal with joy even as it made (nonichthyological) life itself look obsolete.
We should be encouraging the boy, not dashing his hopes by saying he could turn out to be like Tim - a valiant runner-up whose only real achievement is to make posh girls, and some pimms-fuelled blokes, squeal with anticipation while he's on his way to yet another defeat.