verb (used without object), whif·fled, whif·fling.
verb (used with object), whif·fled, whif·fling.
Origin of whiffle
Examples from the Web for whiffle
But Whiffle never could acquit Yerk of having been, directly or indirectly, the cause of his suffering from the impure shower.Tom Cringle's Log|Michael Scott
But the postman never came near the little cottage at the elbow in Whiffle Street, all that day.The Girls of Central High on the Stage|Gertrude W. Morrison
Then why not whiffle round now and just for a change be prepared for the best?Walter and the Wireless|Sara Ware Bassett
Would not anyone who wished to whiffle have to go to a master of the art?
Would not any one who wished to whiffle have to go to a master of the art?
Word Origin for whiffle
"flicker or flutter as if blown by the wind," 1660s; see whiff. The noun meaning "something light or insignificant" (1670s) is preserved in whiffle-ball (1931).