verb (used without object), wig·gled, wig·gling.
verb (used with object), wig·gled, wig·gling.
Origin of wiggle
Examples from the Web for wiggle
Wiggle, wiggle, wiggle, wiggle, wiggle, wiggle, wiggle, wiggle, wiggle.Year of the Butt: How the Booty Changed the World in 2014|Kevin Fallon|December 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Why are we still listening to songs like “Wiggle” on the radio?
Bound by teachings on same-sex marriage, yes, but there was apparently some wiggle room on the issue of marriage in general.Eastside Catholic: Break the Rules All You Want, Unless You’re Gay|Scott Bixby|January 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But she surprised these cops just as she had the officers back in December, when she managed to wiggle free of a handcuff.In Months Before Wild Capitol Scene, Miriam Carey Battled Psychosis|Michael Daly|October 5, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He was so surprised by losing the vote that he overreacted and left himself no wiggle room.
The writing, although undisguised and slanting properly, was beyond doubt the same as that of the Wiggle letters.Philo Gubb Correspondence-School Detective|Ellis Parker Butler
Try to wiggle back up a piece and we will catch your feet and pull you up!Raggedy Andy Stories|Johnny Gruelle
Sanders and Hamilton both took a hand at fixing the Wiggle's wireless.The Keepers of the King's Peace|Edgar Wallace
If I just unlace this one, you can wiggle your foot out as easy as pie.The Boy Scouts of Lakeville High|Leslie W. Quirk
Wiggle, seeming to know that something unusual was happening, kept close to her heels.Pee-wee Harris|Percy Keese Fitzhugh
British Dictionary definitions for wiggle
Word Origin for wiggle
Word Origin and History for wiggle
early 13c., perhaps from Middle Dutch or Middle Flemish wigelen, frequentative of wiegen "to rock," from wiege "cradle" (cf. Old High German wiga, German Wiege, Old Frisian widze), from PIE root *wegh- "to move" (see weigh). Related: Wiggled; wiggling. The noun is attested from 1816.