verb (used with or without object), yo·dled, yo·dling, noun
verb (used with or without object), yo·deled, yo·del·ing, or (especially British) yo·delled, yo·del·ling.
Origin of yodel
Examples from the Web for yodle
Historical Examples of yodle
Maybe it's C'nelius's yodle; he's been listening for it for a solid week.John March, Southerner
George W. Cable
Her lips parted and from her throat came a long, mellow cry not unlike the yodle of the Tyrol.When 'Bear Cat' Went Dry
Charles Neville Buck
The yodle (a rolling toowhee toowhee, etc.) is commonest in a flock from birds remaining in one locality, not traveling.
The yodle probably corresponds in significance with that of the greater yellow-legs—location.
verb -dels, -delling or -delled or US -dels, -deling or -deled
Word Origin for yodel
1827, from German jodeln, from dialectal German jo, an exclamation of joy, of imitative origin.