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Related to boggler: blogger


v. bog·gled, bog·gling, bog·gles
1. To hesitate as if in fear or doubt.
2. To shy away or be overcome with fright or astonishment: "The mind now boggling at all the numbers on the table, both sides agreed to a recess of an hour" (Henry A. Kissinger).
3. To act ineptly or inefficiently; bungle.
1. To cause to be overcome, as with fright or astonishment.
2. To botch; bungle.

[Probably from boggle, dialectal variant of bogle.]

bog′gle n.
bog′gler n.


a person who boggles, or a thing which causes one to boggle
References in periodicals archive ?
Don't worry, the so-called solution is below) And if you enjoyed that mind boggler, here are few more puzzles to test your brain power
It must have been the very devil of a job wrapping it up; and as for getting it on the scales down the post office, the mind boggles more bogglingly than an Olympic champion boggler going for the world boggling record.
Telly bogglers might be interested in the fact that the world's first public broadcasts of (then) "highdefinition" television were made from Alexandra Palace in 1936.