Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To make a gurgling sound; gurgle.
- To gargle, as the throat.
- n. A gurgling sound.
- v. To make a sound as of liquid being poured from a small-necked container
- v. of a liquid To pour from a container and make this sound
- n. Such a sound
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. See gurgle.
- v. make a sound like a liquid that is being poured from a bottle
- v. drink from a flask with a gurgling sound
- v. flow in an irregular current with a bubbling noise
“This perfect fairy tale will get inside you from your guggle to your zatch.”
“We used to run around the apartment threatening to slit each other from guggle to zatch.”
“-- The Scotch, and English, _clunk_ must have different meanings: for Jamieson defines the verb _to clunk_ "to emit a hollow and interrupted sound, as that proceeding from any liquid confined in a cask, when shaken, if the cask be not full;" and _to guggle_, as a”
“Yet Isinglass retained the most complete mastery of his ferocious-looking protégé, and beneath his skilful massage Hyldebrand would throw himself upon the ground and guggle in a porcine ecstacy.”
“He drank from the jug's mouth, and the gurgling echo sounded down the empty hall: _Guggle -- guggle -- gone!”
“Suppose we must put up with that: sinks in our rooms, and pipes that rattle and bang and guggle all over the house whenever anyone washes his hands.”
“Squish, squash, bubble; squash, squish, guggle; and your feet as though you had been wading through slaughter to a throne.”
“I heard the guggle of engines, the rattle of a little anchor going over not a hundred yards away, a cough, and Morgan's subdued hail. ...”
“I judged he was at proper distance, an 'thin I tuk him, fair an' square betune the eyes, all I knew for good or bad, an 'he dhropped wid a guggle like the canteen beer-engine whin ut's runnin' low.”
“About ten o'clock steps in the passage, then the squeak-squeak of the cork; then the goggle-guggle of the water, and the young ladies came in with their grog.”
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These words are from Samuel Richardson's novel Clarissa, Or, The History of a Young Lady, 1747-48
some of the interesting words i've had to look up while reading 19th century lit
Annoying, loud, or awful sounds.
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