She joined her trembling voice with hers, and lisped again the words she had loved so well.
As yet a child, nor yet a fool to fame, I lisped in numbers, for the numbers came.
He lisped a little and then blushed at doing so, because he was always criticizing himself.
She was not aware that she lisped, and that this betrayed her.
His name was Allison; he lisped and wore kid-gloves; he was as dainty as a girl, and almost as slender.
He took precociously to rhyming: like Pope, he lisped in numbers, for the numbers came.
"Blood money ain't all we gets," lisped Sam, allowing a cruel smile to cross his face.
"My name is Sarah, but mamma called me Sadie," lisped the child.
He carried a single long-stemmed white rose, which, he lisped, stood for friendship.
“Ma has gone after pa,” lisped a little urchin in the kitchen.
late Old English awlyspian "to lisp," from wlisp (adj.) "lisping," probably of imitative origin (cf. Middle Dutch, Old High German lispen, Danish læspe, Swedish läspa). Related: Lisped; lisping.
1620s, from lisp (v.).
A speech defect or mannerism characterized by mispronunciation of the sounds (s) and (z) as (th) and (th). v. lisped, lisp·ing, lisps
To speak with a lisp.