The New York Times even compared the wrangling to a “public blood fued.”
As the wrangling continued, Lloyd and Postol grew to rely on their new colleague, Susli.
No wrangling with credit card machines or digging for change.
Soon the British are in Washington meeting, wrangling and maybe being exploited by their allies.
Better still, on top of wrangling four kids and executing her first-lady-of-Jersey duties, Mary Pat has her own career.
Freed from the wrangling and confusion which the presence of the others bred, Flavia regained her serenity as she walked.
So they fell to wrangling in a more unreasonable manner than ever.
After some wrangling, they promised to leave us if we would give them supper.
Strife and wrangling have made him rich, and he is thankful to his benefactor, and nourishes it.
I think she wanted to turn the conversation, and so keep us from wrangling, this very first evening that Max was with us.
late 14c., from Low German wrangeln "to dispute, to wrestle," related to Middle Low German wringen, from Proto-Germanic *wrang-, from PIE *wrengh-, nasalized variant of *wergh- "to turn" (see wring). Related: Wrangled; wrangling. The noun is recorded from 1540s.