verb (used without object), gig·gled, gig·gling.
- gigli, beniamino,
Origin of giggle
Examples from the Web for giggler
Top Rising Searches Overall “Biden”—current vice president and giggler extraordinaire.
She is a "giggler," who goes from absurd laughter into floods of tears.Essays In Pastoral Medicine|Austin Malley
He indicated the giggler with one of his ugly-looking revolvers.The Lost Valley|J. M. Walsh
Thinking example better than precept, Furneaux did not reprove the giggler.The Strange Case of Mortimer Fenley|Louis Tracy
Word Origin for giggle
c.1500, probably imitative. Related: Giggled; giggling; giggly. As a noun from 1570s.