verb (used with object), ped·dled, ped·dling.
verb (used without object), ped·dled, ped·dling.
Examples from the Web for peddle
Whitehouse noted that Inhofe charged that government agencies had been “colluding” to peddle climate-change threats.If You Think D.C. Is Awful Now, Wait Until Wednesday|Jonathan Alter|November 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But in Iran, such people operate in the highest echelons of the state and can peddle their prejudice on state television.
Then, in May, news broke that somebody was trying to peddle a video of Rob Ford smoking crack.
But chalk it up also to the lies used to peddle the last war.
It also helps those who peddle it, because it makes them notorious and helps them sell their wares.Why the Rush to Sell Gold Coins is Drowning Out Real Critiques of Obama|David Frum|April 1, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Vainly Corbin tried to peddle this road either to the Pennsylvania or to the Vanderbilts.The Story of the Rome, Watertown, and Ogdensburg RailRoad|Edward Hungerford
Generally sell apples in the orchard, also wholesale; peddle the second and third grades, and make culls into cider for vinegar.The Apple|Various
Den Sam went to warehouse and bought a lot of books and started to peddle them trough de country.By Sheer Pluck|G. A. Henty
Thinks he has got an heiress, and she turns out to peddle sarsaparilla.Red Men and White|Owen Wister
They peddle plasters—shin plasters, guaranteed to cure any wound, to stop any flow of blood.The Yotsuya Kwaidan or O'Iwa Inari|James S. De Benneville
British Dictionary definitions for peddle
Word Origin for peddle
Word Origin and History for peddle
"to retail," 1837 in modern use, a colloquial back-formation from peddler. Related: Peddled; peddling.