from The Century Dictionary.
- To wriggle.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- intransitive verb obsolete To wriggle.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb obsolete To
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The wind became liquid, then solid, darkening and coalescing until, to the hawk's acute eyes, it looked like a watersnake, glittering like crystal in the harsh sunlight, wrig-gling swiftly over the lakeside to the city waits, winding and thrashing across the steep, rocky incline.
The floor seethed with small, lizardlike creatures, squirming and wrig-gling pathetically over each other.
Now she wrig - gled them as if taking pride in their appearance.
Then I squirmed out of my cramped bed and wrig - gled snakewise to the right; once behind brush, I got to my feet, my dart gun drawn.
When she wrig - gled out of her moleskin coat at luncheon, she looked like a slim black weasel.
Some milk-nosed maggot, blessing what lets it wrig to its hole.
Some milk-nosed maggot, blessing what lets it wrig to
Some milk-nosed maggot blessing what lets it wrig to its hole.
"You know, Robert," she said, obeying him and wrig-gling against him to find a comfortable position while his arms came about her and one leg came over hers, "I could grow quite comfortable with being a prisoner.