from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of cackler.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • “Better transies than cacklers,” said a girl with a blue head-band.

    Slice Of Cherry

  • Fancy imagined the cacklers gathering their young and slinking away into a safer stretch of forest.

    Slice Of Cherry

  • It's perfect for the cacklers that I hunt up here.

    Goose Calls

  • “Not just cacklers,” Madda continued, as Kit karate-skewered several strawberry and banana slices from the fruit bowl.

    Slice Of Cherry

  • She turned slowly, as if she wanted the cacklers to get a good look at what they were laughing at.

    Slice Of Cherry

  • What if those transies had been a pack of cacklers?

    Slice Of Cherry

  • One of the cacklers, a short fat man with a thick moustache and tiny eyes, reached out at Joško as he was dragged past.

    Nothing in the World (an excerpt)

  • Everybody who had ever doubted his abilities stood before him, an angry phalanx of cacklers, he sped past them putting on what would later be dubbed “the exhibition” full of corner kicks, spirited tackles, and magic.

    The Birth of Girma Dali

  • All three cacklers talk at once, usually as loud as three old hags on speed can talk, while the studio audience snorts, sniffs and grunts like pigs at a trough.

    Archive 2007-07-01

  • I'm an agnostic, but I almost wished that Jesus would choose this moment to come back and glide across the floor of the Republican Convention to zap the cacklers with a poof to hell.

    Robyn Ewing: Palin's Speech: "A Rhetorical Lynching"


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