verb (used without object), twad·dled, twad·dling.
verb (used with object), twad·dled, twad·dling.
Examples from the Web for twaddle
After supper he heard our twaddle for nearly an hour, and then made this odd entry.Lincoln's Yarns and Stories|Alexander K. McClure
You know that twaddle in the Gargoyle Record about the poet being stuck for a rhyme to 'hunger'?The Hero of Garside School|J. Harwood Panting
I would rather be rude than to listen to twaddle from a man I've known.The Longest Journey|E. M. Forster
He may take our word for it there is good stuff there, in spite of the twaddle that encountered him erewhile at Hamburg.
I have heard a great deal of twaddle about the so-called ties of blood—enough to make a sober man beside himself.The Robbers|Friedrich Schiller
British Dictionary definitions for twaddle
Word Origin for twaddle
Word Origin and History for twaddle
"silly talk," 1782, probably from twattle (1550s), of obscure origin.