wamble

[ US /ˈwɑmbəɫ/ ]
VERB
  1. move unsteadily or with a weaving or rolling motion
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Start Error-Free Writing Linguix pencil

How To Use wamble In A Sentence

  • We walked on like that all night; and in the blue o 'the morning, when twas hardly day, I looked ahead o me, and I zeed that he wambled, and could hardly drag along. The Mayor of Casterbridge
  • Otherwise our first recollection would doubtless be of the grimly flushed large face of a resolute parent, bending hotly downward in effort to make both ends meet while we wambled and waggled in innocent, maddening sport. Pipefuls
  • We walked on like that all night; and in the blue o 'the morning, when 'twas hardly day, I looked ahead o' me, and I zeed that he wambled, and could hardly drag along. The Mayor of Casterbridge
  • All the rest of the year we are the plodding percheron of commerce, patiently tugging our wain; but on that morning there wambles back, for the nonce, the pang of Eden. Mince Pie
  • Wambleton, and Andrew Jobling and Septimus Wicks, sidesmen. Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 146, June 3, 1914
  • WAMBLE [TR: above in handwriting is 'Womble'] 1827 Madison Street Slave Narratives: a Folk History of Slavery in the United States From Interviews with Former Slaves Indiana Narratives
  • When he came to us his limbs seemed almost to have lost their joints, they wambled so. Tatterdemalion
  • He wambled up to her at last and asked for a letter she had filed for him. The Job An American Novel
  • _] And here now his Stomach wambled more terribly than before; so that if his Friend were by, he must of necessity hold the Bason. Essays on the Stage Preface to the Campaigners (1689) and Preface to the Translation of Bossuet's Maxims and Reflections on Plays (1699)
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy