verb (used without object), rat·tled, rat·tling.
verb (used with object), rat·tled, rat·tling.
Content related to rattle
Words nearby rattle
Origin of rattle1
Definition for rattled (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), rat·tled, rat·tling. Nautical.
Origin of rattle2
Examples from the Web for rattled
In that book, Hoving made many claims that rattled the gatekeepers of the art world.Are Over Half the Works on the Art Market Really Fakes?|Tom Sykes|October 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He admitted that repeated questions about the currency and the economy had rattled voters.
The crisis in neighbouring Ukraine has rattled Alexander Lukashenko's authoritarian regime.
It was a ghastly tragedy that rattled a nation and became a byword for anti-Semitism in France.A Horror Story of True-Life Anti-Semitism in France|Tracy McNicoll|April 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Rattled, Harris fled to New York, leaving his vast estate to his protégé.
Jack came next, fortunately without dislodging any stones, which might have rattled down and betrayed their proceedings.From Powder Monkey to Admiral|W.H.G. Kingston
Villiam rattled his good sword Escalibar4in its scabbard, and says he, grimly, "We are met together for that purpose."The Orpheus C. Kerr Papers. Series 3|Robert H. Newell
I would have answered him back in his own coin if I hadn't felt so bad about it all, and rattled, besides.Wild Justice: Stories of the South Seas|Lloyd Osbourne
Outside the wind was wailing like the damned, and the rain which had recommenced with new vigour, rattled noisily upon the panes.The Trampling of the Lilies|Rafael Sabatini
And so we rattled on interrupted at intervals by exclamations called forth by England's unique beauty.An American Four-In-Hand in Britain|Andrew Carnegie