verb (used with object), jug·gled, jug·gling.
verb (used without object), jug·gled, jug·gling.
- jugged hare,
Origin of juggle
Examples from the Web for juggle
He hopes to go to Stanford and major in computer science, but for now he has to juggle homework with his online vigilante persona.
Even if you think they're evil enough to juggle the jobs figures, it's probably too late to do the president any good.
Well, a bear can juggle and stand on a ball and he's talented, but he's not famous.Oscar de la Renta's Feud with Cathy Horyn, The Man Repeller's Empire Expands|The Daily Beast|September 17, 2012|DAILY BEAST
When they did, the guys suddenly had two sets of girls at the house to juggle, and neither pair knew about the other.‘Jersey Shore’ Canceled: 11 Wildest Moments (VIDEO)|Kevin Fallon|August 31, 2012|DAILY BEAST
He managed to juggle a challenging workload and foster good relations among officials at various agencies.
A frind iv mine wanst got full iv kerosene an' attempted to juggle a polisman.Mr. Dooley Says|Finley Dunne
He even aspired to juggle planets and keep three stars in the air at once.Seeing Things at Night|Heywood Broun
He seemed literally to juggle it, and it flitted here and there, so that I dared not approach him.Campaigns of a Non-Combatant,|George Alfred Townsend
It is very easy to gain popularity by a juggle, when it cannot be done by the force of true oratory.
I saw you handlin' your hardware this mornin' an' you sure can juggle a gun.Rimrock Trail|J. Allan Dunn
Word Origin for juggle
late 14c., "entertain by clowning or doing tricks," back-formation from juggler and in part from Old French jogler "play tricks, sing songs," from Late Latin ioculare (source of Italian giocolare), from Latin ioculari "to jest" (see jocular). Related: Juggled; juggling.