verb (used with object), bog·gled, bog·gling.
verb (used without object), bog·gled, bog·gling.
Origin of boggle1
Definition for boggle (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for boggle
When placed side-by-side, the horrors of the Palestinian propaganda machine begin to boggle the mind.The Crime of Kufr Qaddoum: An EmergencyStandWithDavidMonitor Animal Rights Division Expose|Eli Valley|March 29, 2012|DAILY BEAST
There was Boggle, the tooth fairy, Sesame Street, family pets, and school plays.
For—not to boggle about it—I am in some uneasiness, Miss Smith.
Not to boggle at this matter, the two cousins, at John's instigation, had contrived a simple villainy.VC -- A Chronicle of Castle Barfield and of the Crimea|David Christie Murray
And there's lots o' little fakes to make 'em boggle, or go slow.
I thought Pheola might boggle about going into my apartment, but she came readily enough.The Right Time|Walter Bupp
They were therefore such as, in all probability, would not boggle at very free sentiments.
British Dictionary definitions for boggle
verb (intr often foll by at)
Word Origin for boggle
Word Origin and History for boggle
1590s, "to start with fright" (as a startled horse does), from Middle English bugge "specter" (among other things, supposed to scare horses at night); see bug (n.); also cf. bogey (n.1). The meaning "to raise scruples, hesitate" is from 1630s. Related: Boggled; boggling.