verb (used without object), rid·dled, rid·dling.
Origin of riddle1
Definition for riddle (2 of 2)
verb (used with object), rid·dled, rid·dling.
Origin of riddle2
Examples from the Web for riddle
Dickinson did this as a game and a test—she loved riddles and turned herself into a riddle wrapped in her own lines.Sor Juana: Mexico’s Most Erotic Poet and Its Most Dangerous Nun|Katie Baker|November 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The question, almost akin to a riddle, is certainly a relevant one to anybody in a creative field.
When Scott Kleinberg wrote about the riddle for The Chicago Tribune, he changed the answer.
Some will send paragraph-long descriptions of why the riddle is ‘flawed.’
“The riddle definitely helps people express their personality,” Strugnell concludes.
He said it over slowly, as one repeats the guessed answer to a riddle, doubtfully.Life in the Iron-Mills|Rebecca Harding Davis
With Nations it is as with individuals: Can they rede the riddle of Destiny?Past and Present|Thomas Carlyle
Much amazed, he went to Passy, taking Miss Edgeworth with him, and quietly awaited the solution of the riddle.Maria Edgeworth|Helen Zimmern
She was something of a riddle to him, and he let the subject drift away.Jude the Obscure|Thomas Hardy
It was a strange, weird little scene in the dim candle-light, and for a time Doris could make nothing of its riddle.The Slipper Point Mystery|Augusta Huiell Seaman