from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To jostle.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. An encounter or shock; a jostle.
- intransitive v. To run or strike against each other; to encounter; to clash; to jostle.
- transitive v. To push; to drive; to force by running against; to jostle.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An occasional form of jostle.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The Big Society pushers have already shown us how it's going to fail as they justle for positions even before it has properly begin if it ever will to work.
The person insulted walks out; the antagonist understands the hint, and follows him into the street, where they justle as if by accident, draw their swords, and one of them is either killed or disabled, before any effectual means can be used to part them.
The chariots shall rage in the streets, they shall justle one against another in the broad ways: they shall seem like torches, they shall run like the lightnings.
"The Tavern, the best theatre of natures"; in "The Bowl-alley, an emblem of the world where some few justle in to the mistress fortune"; in Paul's
He will sometimes propend much to us upon the reading a good writer, and at Bellarmine  recoils as far back again; and the fathers justle him from one side to another.
To give you the moral of it; it is the emblem of the world, or the world's ambition: where most are short, or over, or wide or wrong-biassed, and some few justle in to the mistress fortune.
He will sometimes propend to us upon the reading a good writer, and at Bellarmine recoils as far back again; and the fathers justle him from one side to another.
Thou liest, most ignorant monster: I am in case to justle a constable.
Tis the sure badge of a clown, not to mind what pleases or displeases those he is with; and yet one may often find a man in fashionable clothes give an unbounded swing to his own humour, and suffer it to justle or over-run any one that stands in its way, with a perfect indifferency how they take it.
They would soon, therefore, rival those mercantile nations in this branch of foreign trade, and in due time would justle them out of it altogether.
IX. Book IV. Of the Agricultural Systems, or of the Systems of Political conomy, Which Represent the Produce of Land as Either the Sole or the Principal Source of the Revenue and Wealth of Every Country
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