from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To trifle; to toy.
- v. To fondle; to dandle.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- intransitive v. To trifle; to toy.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To trifle; toy; play.
While time and experience make all of us better cyclists, if unchecked they also can conspire to transform us into insufferable pedants--serial retrogrouches and über-curmudgeons who automatically dismiss the strange and unfamiliar as "myth and lore," or "fiddle faddle," or "balderdash," or any other crotchety term of derision to which the cantankerous and ornery are inclined.
Or are we just going to fiddle-faddle re-arranging the objects of our concern on that great addictive ship -- America?
As you can see, I don't fuss with a doughnut cutter and holes and all that fiddle-faddle.
'Fiddle, faddle, what's the good of ripping up old stories about nothing? when you're with genteel people, you must do as I do; never talk about business at all.'
All this wasted 2-step fiddle-faddle can come to a screeching halt.
But councils wouldn't let movies be shown that weren't BBFC censored... and so the system was imposed without the fiddle faddle of legislation.
I was very pleased with my first attempt, bit of a fiddle-faddle, but tasted great.
The piece was translated by Lord Fiddle-faddle, Tom Bulbul being the
It's just more ridiculous fiddle-faddle perpetuating the conservative Big Lies they've been pimping since forever.
I don't think ABC's premise is "ridculous fiddle faddle".