verb (used without object), wag·gled, wag·gling.
verb (used with object), wag·gled, wag·gling.
Origin of waggle
Examples from the Web for waggle
Waggle your eyebrows at a girl, and she'll ask what's wrong with your eye.
I approach, I shuffle with my feet for a secure footing, I waggle my club in an airy manner.
We pull a long face, waggle a grave head, and chuckle within our waistcoats.Roundabout Papers|William Makepeace Thackeray
Inside she said she felt perfectly secure, but the tower itself she knew must waggle at that height when once you stepped out.A Voyage of Consolation|Sara Jeannette Duncan
Word Origin for waggle
mid-15c., frequentative of wag (v.). Cf. Dutch waggelen "to waggle," Old High German wagon "to move, shake," German wackeln "to totter." Related: Waggled; waggling.