verb (used without object), gig·gled, gig·gling.
Origin of giggle
Examples from the Web for giggling
During our lengthy chat, Cal can be heard scampering around and giggling in the background.Julian Casablancas Enters the Void: On the Strokes’ Friction, Why He Left NYC, and Starting Over|Marlow Stern|October 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The creaking of the bed can be heard through the floorboards and, 20 minutes later, Beverley emerges, giggling.‘My Granny The Escort’: Meet 85-Year-Old Sheila Vogel-Coupe, Britain’s Oldest Prostitute|Marlow Stern|June 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“I think my fans just have high hopes for me,” Kwan says, giggling a little more.Figure Skater Michelle Kwan Chases Gold in Rhode Island’s Gubernatorial Race|Nicholas McCarvel|April 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Yes, on top of everything else, Beyoncé is even the best at giggling.Beyonce Gave the Best Grammy Awards Performance (And 8 More That Were Pretty Good, Too)|Kevin Fallon|January 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We walked through shady villages where children plied us for pens before running after us, giggling and curious.
They tickled nothing, of course, for their giggling and shouting scared every spotted thing away.Five Tales|John Galsworthy
"But marriage would probably cure her giggling," Witherspoon replied, slyly winking at Henry.The Colossus|Opie Read
In a giggling peal young goldbronze voices blended, Douce with Kennedy your other eye.Ulysses|James Joyce
Several of the Boer girls were the first, but few of them had any ideas, being mostly of the fluffy-brained, giggling type.Aletta|Bertram Mitford
The old lady in front lifted a frank handkerchief; the giggling girls were raptly watching.Jane Journeys On|Ruth Comfort Mitchell
British Dictionary definitions for giggling
Word Origin for giggle
Word Origin and History for giggling
c.1500, probably imitative. Related: Giggled; giggling; giggly. As a noun from 1570s.