Though you are indeed the fairest of women, those men only natter you; they do not love you.
She means it, I believe; but she does natter him so that it would make me sick, if it didn't make me so wretched!
It is not worth the while to natter The pride of writers we despise.
"grumble, chatter aimlessly, nag," 1829, northern England dialect variant of gnatter "to chatter, grumble," earlier (18c.) "to nibble away," probably of echoic origin. Related: Nattered; nattering. As a noun, 1866, from the verb.