ding-dong


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ding-dong

1. the sound of a bell or bells, esp two bells tuned a fourth or fifth apart
2. an imitation or representation of the sound of a bell
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
References in periodicals archive ?
Continue reading "The Ding-Dong Derby: The Shallowest, Least Thoughtful Commentators of the Week" at...
Football fans who thought they would be denied a derby day ding-dong this season are being given the chance to watch two teams of legends kick-off for charity.
Both jockeys continued their ding-dong battle for the championship at Wolverhampton's evening meeting after Spencer had earlier stolen the advantage when partnering Cha Cha Cha to his 186th victory of the season at Musselburgh.
"Ding-dong, Avon calling" is a saying most teen girls have never even heard.
Ding-Dong. It's 1886 and door-to-door book salesman David H.
Brett Milligan then made the interval lead 8-0 with a 20-yard penalty goal and there was nothing between the sides in an exciting, ding-dong second half except two penalties for Walsall by Mike Crisp.
The third eliminator saw a ding-dong battle between 5-2 joint-favourites Barefield Blue and Boot Scootin with the latter prevailing in 24.77sec.
My template for this year's great planning ding-dong was last year's great planning ding-dong - the Lindley Moor controversy.
CLEVELAND'S youth team were pipped 8-7 by more experienced Durham in a ding-dong derby at the Golden Eagle in Thornaby.
alr Ca me MoN will come after almost two weeks of ding-dong debate between London and Edinburgh on the staging of the independence ballot.
The latter had made most before the strongmoving Pathfork threw down his challenge, and responded in kind as the two fought out a ding-dong battle at the business end.
The second period was a ding-dong affair and Frankland goalkeeper Andy Neill had to be at his best to prevent Jobling from giving Stockton the lead.