- to look at amorously, flirtatiously, or impertinently.
- to eye; look or stare at.
- to look amorously, flirtatiously, or impertinently.
- to look or stare.
- an amorous, flirtatious, or impertinent glance or stare.
Origin of ogle
Related Words for oglegawk, eyeball, rubberneck, glare, look, eye, fix, goggle, watch, focus, gaze, peer, leer, rivet
Examples from the Web for ogle
Contemporary Examples of ogle
Kids, often more tech savvy than their parents, ogle XXX-rated photos and videos before they are legally old enough to do so.The Next Frontier of Sex Ed: How Porn Twists Teens’ Brains
November 29, 2014
“I had not the most remote notion of what a wonderful man he was,” Darwin wrote of Aristotle in his reply to Ogle.Why Aristotle Deserves A Posthumous Nobel
October 18, 2014
When powerful men stray, the press continues to ogle, and shame, the women they do it with, writes Allison Yarrow.A Scarlet Letter—the Monica Lewinsky-ing of Paula Broadwell
November 14, 2012
In the end, Kasper presents the artist as a cutesy-pie clown that others can ogle at will.Whitney Museum’s Biennial: A Big Yawn
March 1, 2012
Amanda Marcotte on men who ogle pictures of their female “friends” on the social networking site.Getting Off on Facebook
April 11, 2010
Historical Examples of ogle
"Nor will that serve you," Ogle warned him, still more fiercely.
And if ye' weren't a fool, Ogle, you wouldn't need me to tell you this.
"It's through her that we're in this trap," Ogle stormed on.
Ogle, however, continued to give proof that his knowledge of gunnery was not of yesterday.
As he stood there deep in thought, he was joined by Hagthorpe, Wolverstone, and Ogle the gunner.
- to look at (someone) amorously or lustfully
- (tr) to stare or gape at
- a flirtatious or lewd look
Word Origin for ogle
1680s, probably from Low German oeglen, frequentative of oegen "look at," from oege "eye," from Proto-Germanic *augon-, from PIE *okw- "to see" (see eye (n.)). Related to Dutch ogen "to look at," from oog "eye." Related: Ogled; ogling. The noun meaning "an amorous glance" is attested from 1711; earlier it meant "an eye" (1700).