In fact, I described them this way myself when I wrote about infant memory two years ago for babble.
Her work has appeared in The Boston Globe, Washington Post, Salon, and babble.
Taffy Brodesser-Akner has written for the Los Angeles Times, Salon, and babble, among other publications.
Suddenly there was a confusion in the ladies' gallery, cries, a babble of tongues.
Summon to your aid your reason, and cease to babble of trifles.
They have undone it and gone to pieces with an injured lover's babble of persecuting inquiries for confessions.
Thence a babble of excited voices had reached him as he approached.
The point is that he babbles and is going to babble again, if he has another try at it.
Her words, too, were incoherent, as incoherent as the babble of the children themselves.
There was a babble of welcome, a cross-fire of question and answer.
mid-13c., babeln "to prattle, chatter," akin to other Western European words for stammering and prattling (cf. Swedish babbla, Old French babillier) attested from the same era, some of which probably were borrowed from others, but etymologists cannot now determine which were original. Probably imitative of baby-talk, in any case (cf. Latin babulus "babbler," Greek barbaros "non-Greek-speaking"). "No direct connexion with Babel can be traced; though association with that may have affected the senses" [OED]. Meaning "to repeat oneself incoherently, speak foolishly" is attested from c.1400. Related: Babbled; babbling.
"idle talk," c.1500, from babble (v.). In 16c., commonly in reduplicated form bibble-babble.