verb (used without object), wad·dled, wad·dling.
- waddesdon manor,
- wade in,
- wade, benjamin franklin,
- wade-giles system
Origin of waddle
Examples from the Web for waddled
The next day “I marched in—or more like waddled in—to see Google founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin in their office.”
He waddled when he walked, books under arm and sheets of paper in hand–a happily disheveled image that made me grin.
As soon as the landing was effected Buster waddled clumsily ashore.Motor Boat Boys Down the Danube|Louis Arundel
As they waddled closer they puffed under the weight of heavy belts sagging with rows of odd, translucent instruments.Restricted Tool|Malcolm B. Morehart
When the train pulled out, the old contractor slid off the express truck and waddled over to his automobile.The Pride of Palomar|Peter B. Kyne
Then she faced about and waddled over to the tree, up which were the cubs.Wild Animals at Home|Ernest Thompson Seton
Whereat she waddled to the table to wait for the hot cakes to arrive.The Gorgeous Girl|Nalbro Bartley
Word Origin for waddle
"to walk with short steps," 1590s, frequentative of wade. Related: Waddled; waddling. The noun is recorded from 1690s.