Parents played with children or lolled under the trees by the Reflecting Pool.
Their very posture—the way they loitered and leaned and lolled about—was insolent.
Burly troopers, grimed with powder and half drunk, lolled everywhere about its doors.
The Comtesse sat down, and then lolled back on the short grass.
He dropped the lever, lolled back in the chair, gulping air.
The sun fell on them with just the right amount of warmth as they lolled on the grass.
They ate plentifully, lolled on the grass, and looked at some hideous trophies, the scalps that they carried at their belts.
I became pagan as I lolled there, a creature of sensuous feeling.
Leonard Everard was certainly good to look upon as he lolled at his ease on that summer morning.
Suddenly, Burke dropped the pistol into his pocket, and lolled back in his chair.
mid-14c., lollen "to lounge idly, hang loosely," perhaps related to Middle Dutch lollen "to doze, mumble," or somehow imitative of rocking or swinging. Specifically of the tongue from 1610s. Related: Lolled; lolling. As a noun, from 1709.