verb (used without object)
THINK YOU’VE GOT A HANDLE ON THIS US STATE NICKNAME QUIZ?
Origin of bicker1
OTHER WORDS FROM bickerbick·er·er, nounun·bick·ered, adjectiveun·bick·er·ing, adjective
Words nearby bicker
Definition for bicker (2 of 2)
Origin of bicker2
Example sentences from the Web for bicker
All we think old people do is bicker about how different you are.
Despite their sizeable difference in age (he 53, she 25), the two playfully bicker like, well, a couple in an Allen film.Emma Stone and Colin Firth on Woody Allen, Shrinkage, and Live-Texting ‘Bridget Jones’|Marlow Stern|July 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They bicker and backstab and yell—and there is quite a bit of yelling.Why ‘It’s Always Sunny’ Is Funny: An Examination of Scenes, Stripped of Context|Caitlin Dickson|November 10, 2013|DAILY BEAST
And it must get us to root for survivors who often bicker or self-sabotage when we just want them to move forward.‘The Walking Dead’: Season 4 Premiere Reminds Us Why We Love This Show|Melissa Leon|October 14, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The purpose of a campaign, after all, is to bicker about economic conditions and government actions.
And, for want of better measure, he seized lustily a bicker that lay near him, and dashed a quantity of the liquor into it.Wilson's Tales of the Borders and of Scotland Volume 17|Alexander Leighton
They were cast in a quieter time and refuse to bicker on a paltry minute.Hints to Pilgrims|Charles Stephen Brooks
Kirsty and Jenny, two country lassies, were supping their "parritch" from the same bicker in the harvest-field one morning.Scotch Wit and Humor|W. H. (Walter Henry) Howe
We grow old and wrinkled and sick; we bicker with those we love; it grows harder to remember, easier to forget.Hempfield|David Grayson
There is a homely saying in Wiltshire that married people are made to bicker and breed.The Real Shelley, Vol. II (of 2)|John Cordy Jeaffreson
British Dictionary definitions for bicker
- (esp of a stream) to run quickly
- to flicker; glitter