This time Bridget understood, and clapping her sunbonnet (upside down) onto her disrumpled head, she wabbled toward the house.
So I wabbled into a hospital and let them tuck me away in a cot.
He chuckled and wabbled his head above his stiff collar, and looked foolish.
"You wabbled down that course like a drunken man," he said hotly.
And upon his pursed-up lips, unuttered yet imminent, a word trembled and wabbled as the cab bounced down the avenue.
Just then a little world came rolling by, and it wabbled as it rolled.
It wabbled and shook so when he hopped around, that the girl nearly split her sides laughing.
He wabbled a few yards up the hill with a long tail of machine wabbling behind him.
A lantern danced and wabbled up the "Turn-off" from the direction of the bay shore and the packet wharf.
Then he left her to rest and walked until he wabbled; and by that time it was dark, so he went home.
1650s, probably from Low German wabbeln "to wobble;" cognate with Old Norse vafla "hover about, totter," related to vafra "move unsteadily," from Proto-Germanic *wab- "to move back and forth" (see waver). The noun is attested from 1690s.
wobble wob·ble (wŏb'əl)
A movement or rotation with an uneven or rocking motion or an unsteady motion from side to side.
The ability of one tRNA anticodon to recognize two mRNA codons, as in the third base of a tRNA anticodon pairing with any of a variety of bases that occupy the third position of different mRNA codons instead of pairing according to base pairing rules.