verb (used without object), prat·tled, prat·tling.
verb (used with object), prat·tled, prat·tling.
- pratt, edwin john,
- prausnitz-küstner reaction
Origin of prattle
Examples from the Web for prattle
Then, since the Battleground states are something about which the Talking Heads like to prattle.
"What great men do, the less will prattle of," and it is so difficult for the former to act up to their heroic rle.Literary Tours in The Highlands and Islands of Scotland|Daniel Turner Holmes
Emily was greatly shocked, and Mr. Prattle the medical practitioner was sent for.Character Sketches of Romance, Fiction and the Drama, Vol 1|The Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D.
"That is child's prattle," said the young man a little impatiently.Masters of the Guild|L. Lamprey
Word Origin for prattle
1530s, frequentative of prate (q.v.). Related: Prattled; prattling. The noun is attested from 1550s.