from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Damaged throughout by holes.
- adj. Having (something) spread throughout, as if by an infestation.
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of riddle.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. spread throughout
- adj. (often followed by `with') damaged throughout by numerous perforations or holes
Sorry, no etymologies found.
That finding suggests loneliness might be triggering dementia through a novel mechanism — one that doesn't lead to a brain riddled with deposits, Wilson says.
The price that is paid is that good men devoted to true American ideals get dragged down by a word riddled with corporate sell-outs, theocrats, loudmouths, and Nazis.
Not only do this pair play it straight they also tend to ask questions in a manner the man in the street might and pull people up when they lapse into jargon riddled nonsense.
When his glance fell away from her, his expression was riddled with tension, the straight lines of his mouth partially hidden under the dark bristle of his mustache.
District Court Judge Leonard Davis in Texas erred in upholding, and adding to, a jury verdict that the company describes as a riddled with mistakes.
In 1997, Zelikow and Ernest May wrote a report about John F. Kennedy that is "riddled" with errors.
He had been ill since August and eventually became "riddled" with cancer, although still, to his eternal credit, enjoyed a glass of red wine and a cigarette.
SANCHEZ: It's almost like they're, you know, just kind of riddled with anxiety, isn't it.
My mum is constantly reminding me as she doesn't want me "riddled" with cervical cancer.
He gives one specimen, which we have omitted for fear of shocking our readers, of the theological criticism of these redoubtable logicians of nature; and we are inclined to infer from it that the divines whom they "riddled" and converted to scepticism must have been children of nature as well as themselves.