stumbly

stumbly

(ˈstʌmblɪ)
adj, -lier or -liest
tending to stumble
References in periodicals archive ?
"I'm having difficulty moving, walking is much harder, as is gripping, I'm feeling a lot of fatigue and I am very stumbly. I am off work at the moment."
Instead, if you were to attend a morning's docket before any of the federal or state courts of appeals, the performances you would see would generally range from stilted to downright stumbly. If you were to ask a non-lawyer watching such a performance to describe what she saw, she would probably call it a clumsy speech, made clumsier by the frequent interruption of questions.
The stumbly beat was made by Nick Atkinson, 20, who goes by Ghost, and the song features Cooper's angelically reverbed voice too.
But the best I could do at that particular second were mumbly, stumbly sorts of sounds, a few discreet coughs, a quick look or two at my shoes, once at Frank (who was smiling and pounding me on the back), then at the guys of LTW, and then, finally, back at Ted.
(No writer is credited with the screenplay.) Like other standouts in mumblecore--a filmmaking movement known for its focus on personal relationships, improvised scripts, and nonprofessional actors--a Cassavetes-style looseness gives Humpday a stumbly, verite warmth.
The newborn struggles on stumbly legs, nurses, runs, frisks.
"Having MS didn't stop him working, but over the past 15 years he has gradually become more stumbly and generally less co-ordinated.