All Noun Verb Adjective
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  • I should feel it small business to babble about anything which you take so to heart. Cited from An Original Belle, by E. P. Roe
  • Can't you let an old woman babble on paper once in a way? Cited from Soldiers Three, by Rudyard Kipling
  • She babbled of strange things, with her dark eyes ever fixed on the future. Cited from The Crimson Blind, by Fred M. White
  • She babbled of strange things; the old, far-away look came into her eyes again. Cited from The Crimson Blind, by Fred M. White
  • Why should I babble their names in connection with what they called so sacred? Cited from A Young Girl's Wooing, by E. P. Roe
  • A little while she babbled of the trouble and pain she had given them. Cited from Ambrotox and Limping Dick, by Oliver Fleming
  • He would, she knew, understand her, no matter how the world babbled. Cited from The PG Works Of Gilbert Parker, Complete
  • The next moment his arms were round her, and he was babbling. Cited from The Man Upstairs, by P. G. Wodehouse
  • Then out of the babble of faces he heard his name called. Cited from A Thousand and One Afternoons in Chicago, B. Hecht
  • You babbled in the well-known voice - Not new, not new the words you said. Cited from Poems, by William Ernest Henley
  • A few yards ahead a golden-brown stream ran babbling through the wood. Cited from The Swindler and Other Stories, by Ethel M. Dell
  • He sat in silence while the babble of the card-table broke in upon them again. Cited from Round The Red Lamp, By Arthur Conan Doyle
  • Can it be possible that they know what they are babbling? Cited from St. Nicholas Magazine for Boys and Girls, Vol. 5, Feb 1878, No. 4
  • The poor thing had got so dead for sleep by this time that she was merely babbling. Cited from Ma Pettengill, by Harry Leon Wilson
  • An insane desire came upon him to babble about his school football team. Cited from A Man of Means, by P. G. Wodehouse
  • I told them to come on and leave them quietly, but they remained babbling with them. Cited from The Last Journals of David Livingstone, Vol. I, by David Livingstone
  • "What matters their babble when you know how safe you sit in my favor?" Cited from The Ward of King Canute by Ottilie A. Liljencrantz
  • You know how a native babbles and chatters over any work he has to do. Cited from Prester John, by John Buchan
  • And the babbling continued until some one closed the heavy door at the head of the stairs. Cited from The Web of Life, by Robert Herrick
  • Away, then, with all theological babble, which plain people can never half understand! Cited from The Continental Monthly, Vol. 2 No. 5, November 1862, by Various
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Meaning of babble

  • noun Gibberish resembling the sounds of a baby
  • verb Utter meaningless sounds, like a baby, or utter in an incoherent way
    The old man is only babbling--don't pay attention
  • verb To talk foolishly
    The two women babbled and crooned at the baby