- v. present participle of wobble.
- n. The motion of something that wobbles.
- adj. (of sound) fluctuating unsteadily
“The wobbling is a strong way to show that the goat is old and weak.”
“He now began to be more expert with his improvised paddles, and the string just kept tight, but with scarcely any strain upon it, yet prevented the tub from "wobbling" -- steered it in fact to the house, and helped to counteract the flow of the water.”
“Alas, the wobbling was actually due to tiny changes in the optics of his telescope, caused by routine maintenance of the lenses.”
“White Deer recalls wobbling on scaffolding as he struggled to paint an image of a Choctaw woman, in traditional dress, cradling an Irish baby.”
“Coming out of a Fredstand it's a different, more preferable kind of wobbling during those first couple of pedal strokes.”
“As for plaid,one of the poiticians I'm most critical of is Plaid leader Ieuan Wyn Jones, for 'wobbling' all over the place and 'chickening out'.”
“It's wobbling, I guess, Gary, wouldn't you say, kind of wobbling around.”
“Also, this morning's "Minneapolis Star Tribune" says that those workers felt the bridge "wobbling" as they broke up the old surface.”
“In reference that some witnesses have said that allegedly they saw a person kind of wobbling outside of that car, away from that car after the car was left in the early hours of the night between Thursday and Friday morning.”
“Even with the possible support of Portugal and Denmark – which are both "wobbling" – Blair cannot even dream of commanding a majority.”
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