verb (used without object), snug·gled, snug·gling.
verb (used with object), snug·gled, snug·gling.
Origin of snuggle
Examples from the Web for snuggle
After all of the adventures at Hogwarts, Rowling may be saying, all you want to do is snuggle up with a cup of tea and a vicar.Writing For Teens Vs. Adults: Rowling As Case Study|Seth Lerer|October 3, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The teen wanted to walk to the park with her boyfriend to play their ukuleles and snuggle.Why Obama Staffers Are Secretly Worried, and Other Dispatches from the Campaign Trail|The Daily Beast|October 26, 2008|DAILY BEAST
Charity covers a multitude of sins, and I'm just a miserable sinner that needs a bath-robe to snuggle in.Aunt Jane's Nieces in Society|Edith Van Dyne
But the excess of energy tired her, and she was glad to snuggle under the comforters which covered the hay in the sled-box.Main Street|Sinclair Lewis
I know you'll love me, whatever it is, and I wish now I could snuggle on that soft, cushiony shoulder of yours and go to sleep.The Spenders|Harry Leon Wilson
The little yellow figs that snuggle in the axils of the leaves turn purple, sweet, and juicy as they ripen.Trees Worth Knowing|Julia Ellen Rogers
He nosed Patches who showed an undignified haste to snuggle up to him in return.The Trail of Conflict|Emilie Baker Loring
Word Origin for snuggle
1680s, frequentative form of snug. Related: Snuggled; snuggling. As a noun from 1901.