verb (used without object), gig·gled, gig·gling.
Origin of giggle
Examples from the Web for giggly
Edmund is now 4, and is a giggly, sociable, nosy, occasionally impertinent boy.
But what about those of us who, for whatever our reasons, have left our hazy, giggly days behind us?How to Celebrate 4/20 Without Actually Smoking Weed|Kelly Williams Brown|April 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is a plant that makes me mellow and giggly and, quite frankly, tired.
Lloyd Grove on how Newt kept his cool and Romney got giggly.Huckabee Grills GOP Candidates in Republican Presidential Forum|Lloyd Grove|December 4, 2011|DAILY BEAST
"Aberner Rollins," she wrote very carefully in her round, childish hand, with a giggly flourish at the tail-tip of each word.Rainy Week|Eleanor Hallowell Abbott
There was another, a giggly, gurgly lady with gray hair fluffed up into a pompadour.The Happy Family|Bertha Muzzy Bower
In the blaze of the electric lights, he saw Lizzie Connolly and her giggly friend.Martin Eden|Jack London
When I come home I may be nothing but a giggly, childishly happy old lady, who doesn't care a rap whether her skin fits or not.Lady of the Decoration|Frances Little
Yet, tired as they were, they were still attempting forlorn, giggly little jokes and friendly greetings.The Rosie World|Parker Fillmore
British Dictionary definitions for giggly
Word Origin for giggle
Word Origin and History for giggly
c.1500, probably imitative. Related: Giggled; giggling; giggly. As a noun from 1570s.