juggle

(redirected from juggled)
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jug·gle

 (jŭg′əl)
v. jug·gled, jug·gling, jug·gles
v.tr.
1. To toss and catch (two or more objects) so that at least one of them is in the air at all times.
2. To have difficulty holding; balance insecurely: juggled the ball but finally caught it; shook hands while juggling a cookie and a teacup.
3. To keep (more than two activities, for example) in motion or progress at one time: managed to juggle a full-time job and homemaking.
4. To manipulate in order to deceive: juggle figures in a ledger.
v.intr.
1. To juggle objects or perform other tricks of manual dexterity.
2. To make rapid motions or manipulations: juggled with the controls on the television to improve the picture.
3. To use trickery; practice deception.
n.
1. The act of juggling.
2. Trickery for a dishonest end.

[Middle English jogelen, to entertain by performing tricks, from Old French jogler, from Latin ioculārī, to jest, from ioculus, diminutive of iocus, joke; see yek- in Indo-European roots.]

juggle

(ˈdʒʌɡəl)
vb
1. (Theatre) to throw and catch (several objects) continuously so that most are in the air all the time, as an entertainment
2. to arrange or manipulate (facts, figures, etc) so as to give a false or misleading picture
3. (tr) to keep (several activities) in progress, esp with difficulty
n
(Theatre) an act of juggling
[C14: from Old French jogler to perform as a jester, from Latin joculārī to jest, from jocus a jest]
ˈjugglery n

jug•gle

(ˈdʒʌg əl)

v. -gled, -gling,
n. v.t.
1. to keep (several objects, as balls) in continuous motion in the air simultaneously by tossing and catching.
2. to hold, catch, or balance precariously.
3. to alter or manipulate in order to deceive, as by subterfuge or trickery: to juggle the accounts.
4. to manage or alternate the requirements of (two or more activities) so as to handle each adequately: to juggle the obligations of work and school.
v.i.
5. to perform feats of dexterity, as tossing up and keeping in continuous motion a number of balls, plates, knives, etc.
6. to use artifice or trickery.
n.
7. the act or fact of juggling.
[1350–1400; < Old French jogler to serve as buffoon or jester < Late Latin joculāre to joke, derivative of Latin jocul(us) (joc(us) joke + -ulus -ule)]

juggle

, juggler - Juggle is from Latin joculus, a diminutive of jocus, and a juggler was originally a jester.
See also related terms for jest.

juggle


Past participle: juggled
Gerund: juggling

Imperative
juggle
juggle
Present
I juggle
you juggle
he/she/it juggles
we juggle
you juggle
they juggle
Preterite
I juggled
you juggled
he/she/it juggled
we juggled
you juggled
they juggled
Present Continuous
I am juggling
you are juggling
he/she/it is juggling
we are juggling
you are juggling
they are juggling
Present Perfect
I have juggled
you have juggled
he/she/it has juggled
we have juggled
you have juggled
they have juggled
Past Continuous
I was juggling
you were juggling
he/she/it was juggling
we were juggling
you were juggling
they were juggling
Past Perfect
I had juggled
you had juggled
he/she/it had juggled
we had juggled
you had juggled
they had juggled
Future
I will juggle
you will juggle
he/she/it will juggle
we will juggle
you will juggle
they will juggle
Future Perfect
I will have juggled
you will have juggled
he/she/it will have juggled
we will have juggled
you will have juggled
they will have juggled
Future Continuous
I will be juggling
you will be juggling
he/she/it will be juggling
we will be juggling
you will be juggling
they will be juggling
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been juggling
you have been juggling
he/she/it has been juggling
we have been juggling
you have been juggling
they have been juggling
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been juggling
you will have been juggling
he/she/it will have been juggling
we will have been juggling
you will have been juggling
they will have been juggling
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been juggling
you had been juggling
he/she/it had been juggling
we had been juggling
you had been juggling
they had been juggling
Conditional
I would juggle
you would juggle
he/she/it would juggle
we would juggle
you would juggle
they would juggle
Past Conditional
I would have juggled
you would have juggled
he/she/it would have juggled
we would have juggled
you would have juggled
they would have juggled
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.juggle - the act of rearranging things to give a misleading impressionjuggle - the act of rearranging things to give a misleading impression
rearrangement - changing an arrangement
2.juggle - throwing and catching several objects simultaneously
performance - the act of presenting a play or a piece of music or other entertainment; "we congratulated him on his performance at the rehearsal"; "an inspired performance of Mozart's C minor concerto"
Verb1.juggle - influence by slynessjuggle - influence by slyness      
cheat, rip off, chisel - deprive somebody of something by deceit; "The con-man beat me out of $50"; "This salesman ripped us off!"; "we were cheated by their clever-sounding scheme"; "They chiseled me out of my money"
2.juggle - manipulate by or as if by moving around components; "juggle an account so as to hide a deficit"
fudge, fake, falsify, misrepresent, wangle, manipulate, cook - tamper, with the purpose of deception; "Fudge the figures"; "cook the books"; "falsify the data"
3.juggle - deal with simultaneously; "She had to juggle her job and her children"
handle, manage, care, deal - be in charge of, act on, or dispose of; "I can deal with this crew of workers"; "This blender can't handle nuts"; "She managed her parents' affairs after they got too old"
4.juggle - throw, catch, and keep in the air several things simultaneously
throw - propel through the air; "throw a frisbee"
5.juggle - hold with difficulty and balance insecurely; "the player juggled the ball"
balance, poise - hold or carry in equilibrium

juggle

verb manipulate, change, doctor (informal), fix (informal), alter, modify, disguise, manoeuvre, tamper with, misrepresent, falsify the expedient juggling of figures for short-term year-end purposes
Translations
يَقْذِف كُرات في الهَواء ويَلْتَقِطُها
žonglovat
jonglere
zsonglõrködik
žonglieriusžongliruoti
žonglēt
žonglirati
hokkabazlık etmek

juggle

[ˈdʒʌgl]
A. VIhacer juegos malabares (with con) (fig) → darle vueltas (with a)
B. VT [+ balls, plates] → hacer juegos malabares con (fig) (pej) [+ facts, figures] → amañar, falsear
to juggle a career and a familycompaginar las responsabilidades profesionales con las familiares

juggle

[ˈdʒʌgəl]
vi
(lit) (with balls, objects)jongler
to juggle with sth [+ balls, plates] → jongler avec qch
(fig)jongler
to juggle with sth [+ tasks, responsibilities, problems] → jongler avec qch
vt
(lit) [+ balls] → jongler avec
(fig) [+ tasks, responsibilities, problems] → jongler avec
to juggle sth and sth, to juggle sth with sth
Many young women have to juggle family and their career → De nombreuses jeunes femmes doivent jongler avec leur vie de famille et leur carrière.

juggle

vijonglieren; to juggle with the figuresdie Zahlen so hindrehen, dass sie passen
vt ballsjonglieren (mit); figuresso hindrehen, dass sie passen; debtsumverteilen; many women have to juggle (the demands of) family and careerviele Frauen müssen (die Anforderungen von) Familie und Beruf miteinander vereinbaren; they juggled the schedules to show the finaldie Programmfolge wurde so umgeändert, dass das Endspiel gezeigt werden konnte

juggle

[ˈdʒʌgl]
2. vtfare giochi di destrezza con (fig) → manipolare

juggle

(ˈdʒagl) verb
to keep throwing in the air and catching a number of objects (eg balls or clubs). He entertained the audience by juggling with four balls and four plates at once.
ˈjuggler noun
References in classic literature ?
I was quite certain that she had been juggled away by Erik, that prince of conjurers.
One, with a fan and some bits of paper, performed the graceful trick of the butterflies and the flowers; another traced in the air, with the odorous smoke of his pipe, a series of blue words, which composed a compliment to the audience; while a third juggled with some lighted candles, which he extinguished successively as they passed his lips, and relit again without interrupting for an instant his juggling.
To see a woman made for him and for motherhood to his children juggled away in this tragic travesty--it was a thing to rub one's eyes over, a nightmare, an illusion, a hoax.
And at her house in town, upon this muddy, murky afternoon, presents himself an old- fashioned old gentleman, attorney-at-law and eke solicitor of the High Court of Chancery, who has the honour of acting as legal adviser of the Dedlocks and has as many cast-iron boxes in his office with that name outside as if the present baronet were the coin of the conjuror's trick and were constantly being juggled through the whole set.
Pleasure and not interest is his object when he tells a lie; and among many dubious courses, the conscience, with which as yet he has not juggled, points out to him the right way, which he is slow to take.
Thus somehow the bitterness of a parting was juggled away.
Thereafter Henri juggled boars, doors, cabbages, and even more, in prodigious amounts
Renowned French Jugglers this week flexed their carny skills and juggled ropes during their tour entitled "Out of Lines" held on Tuesday at the National Theatre of Namibia (NTN).
New Delhi, July 10 (ANI): China has set a new Guinness World Record after 1062 people juggled footballs for 10 seconds together to refresh an existing record on Saturday.
I'm used to juggling balls, clubs, knives, axes and even fire - but I have to say this is the first time I've juggled ice cream.