All Noun Verb Adjective
603 examples (0.06 sec)
  • Above him all the birds were warbling their morning song up into the blue sky. Cited from What Sami Sings with the Birds, by Johanna Spyri
  • O how shall I warble myself for the dead one there I loved? Cited from Our American Holidays: Lincoln's Birthday, by Various
  • We do not notice how poor are the words which the voice warbles. Cited from The Parisians, by E. B. Lytton, Book 1
  • Very soon I heard a low, warbling sound which seemed quite near. Cited from Green Mansions, by W. H. Hudson
  • In every street, and all day long, one may hear his thin, sharp warble. Cited from Wake-Robin, by John Burroughs
  • That's the way things were to come to Warble all her life. Cited from Ptomaine Street, by Carolyn Wells
  • I saw her home from singing school -- she warbled like a bird. Cited from Songs and Other Verse, by Eugene Field
  • Again: the songs we warble in the night are those that show we have real faith in. Cited from The World's Great Sermons, Volume 8, by Grenville Kleiser
  • Then a tall gentleman came out and warbled at them and the young ladies went away. Cited from The Silly Syclopedia, by Noah Lott
  • We need some birds just to sit around, look pretty, and warble. Cited from Roof and Meadow, by Dallas Lore Sharp
  • Her voice was rich and though she looked above, away from and through Warble, yet she saw her. Cited from Ptomaine Street, by Carolyn Wells
  • But Rose, for some reason or other, did not warble as usual this morning. Cited from Septimius Felton, by Nathaniel Hawthorne
  • Any more of that bird warbling and you go back to the woods where you belong. Cited from Half Portions, by Edna Ferber
  • Then he would seem to press his chin full hard upon his throat while he warbled a scale. Cited from Eben Holden, by Irving Bacheller
  • Warble wondered if Bill would really like her to be like that. Cited from Ptomaine Street, by Carolyn Wells
  • When the sun is near setting, a sound very different from the warble of a bird is heard close by. Cited from Two Summers in Guyenne, by Edward Harrison Barker
  • Music, of course, took her turn at the book, and popular "pieces" warbled under its title. Cited from McClure's Magazine, Vol. VI., No. 6, May, 1896, by Various
  • O sing us the songs, the songs of our own land, You warbling ladies in white. Cited from The War Poems of Siegfried Sassoon, by Siegfried Sassoon
  • And he shall warble his sweet song O'er your dwelling all day long. Cited from Recreations of Christopher North, Volume 2, by John Wilson
  • During that day, while hunting in the high grass, he started a bird whose warbling attracted him. Cited from Dick Sand, by Jules Verne
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How warble gets used

Words starting with warble

Meaning of warble

  • noun A lumpy abscess under the hide of domestic mammals caused by larvae of a botfly or warble fly
  • verb Sing or play with trills, alternating with the half note above or below