from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- intransitive verb To stare with wide and bulging eyes.
- intransitive verb To roll or bulge. Used of the eyes.
- intransitive verb To roll or bulge (the eyes).
- noun A stare or leer.
- noun A pair of tight-fitting eyeglasses, often tinted or having side shields, worn to protect the eyes from hazards such as wind, glare, water, or flying debris.
from The Century Dictionary.
- To strain or roll the eyes in a squinting, blinking, or staring way; roll about staringly, as the eyes.
- To roll or shake about loosely.
- To roll (the eyes) about blinkingly and staringly.
- noun A strained, blinking, or squinting rolling of the eye.
- noun plural An instrument worn like spectacles, with plain or colored glasses fixed in short tubes spreading at the base over the eyes, for their protection from cold, dust, sparks, etc., or from too great intensity of light, or so contrived as to direct the eyes straight forward, in order to cure squinting.
- noun Spectacles.
- noun Blinds for horses that are apt to take fright.
- To swallow; gobble.
- noun plural A parasitic disease of sheep, caused by the presence of a bladder-worm in the brain which causes dizziness, staggering gait, walking in a circle, spasms, and convulsions. Also called staggers, gid, and turnsick.
- noun The garden gooseberry, Ribes Grossularia.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Full and rolling, or staring; -- said of the eyes.
- noun A strained or affected rolling of the eye.
- noun A kind of spectacles with short, projecting eye tubes, in the front end of which are fixed plain glasses for protecting the eyes from cold, dust, etc.
- noun Colored glasses for relief from intense light.
- noun A disk with a small aperture, to direct the sight forward, and cure squinting.
- noun Any screen or cover for the eyes, with or without a slit for seeing through.
- intransitive verb To roll the eyes; to stare.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb to
stare(at something) with wide eyes
- verb to
- noun a wide-eyed stare
- noun in the plural a
pairof protective eyeglasses
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- verb look with amazement; look stupidly
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Hi, i can't access your webpages. the links there and its the first search result in goggle but it keep crash out and saying that the webpage is unavailable. regards
His complexion was yellow; his greenish-brown eyes were of the sort called "goggle" -- they looked as if they might drop out of his face, if you held a spoon under them.
June 11th, 2006 at 3: 05 pm freeman says: journalists phone records according to that ultra leftist news outfit ABC are being confiscated with natnal security letters diebold has eliminated hanging chads and a cabal of oil execs are waging a wart of liberation in the middle east, goggle is the only search engine who hasnt surrendered the internet records of millions of americans and Q west the only phone company who is refusing to allow its customers to be bugged and as near as I can tell we are here discussing the ideas of an idiot hate mongering fascist who spews hate just to play on the emotionalism of the least educated least affluent among the population
Â Boyfriend is again goggle-eyed to see what’s reallyÂgoing on with his lady, and they end up on a planet where Astra is a revered mythological figure, the girl who saved the universe.
In this respect the Esquimau snow goggle, which is simply a piece of wood hollowed out into a cup and illuminated by narrow slits, has advantage over any shape or kind of glass protection.
Mr. Nag saw this guy at MACBA today and asked me to google him (only he says "goggle" just to annoy me).
I'm not some kind of goggle-eyed advocate for Campbell here who sees his work in everything.
Eyes -- Wide apart, large, round, dark and soft and not "goggle" eyed.
Wherever they played, crowds turned up to goggle at the Japanese children playing perfectly in unison.
Richard Kay, like Nigel Dempster before him, is paid to write a diary about moneyed toffs like David and Sam so that humbler tube-travelling folk can goggle a bit and scowl at their youngers and betters.