from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One that juggles objects or performs other tricks of manual dexterity.
- n. One that uses tricks, deception, or fraud.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Agent noun of juggle; one who either literally juggles objects, or figuratively juggles tasks.
- n. A person who practices juggling.
- n. A conjuror.
- n. A magician or wizard.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who juggles; one who practices or exhibits tricks by sleight of hand; one skilled in legerdemain; a conjurer.
- n. A deceiver; a cheat.
- n. A person who juggles objects, i. e. who maintains several objects in the air by passing them in turn from one hand to another.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who juggles or practises sleight of hand; one who performs tricks of great dexterity.
- n. A cheat; a deceiver; a trickish fellow.
- n. In coal-mining, one of several timbers resting against one another at the top, so as to leave a triangular passageway.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a performer who juggles objects and performs tricks of manual dexterity
But that iron puddler could not savvy four-syllable words any more than the word juggler could puddle a heat of iron.
BLITZER: Let me read to you, Mr. Ambassador, from an article in today's New York Times entitled the juggler -- that's a reference to you, as the headline calls it.
When Hop Sing returned my handkerchief to me with a bow, I asked if the juggler was the father of the baby.
Jugglery and conjuring, of a noisy, mysterious, and, we must add, rather silly nature, is "medicine," and the juggler is a "medicine-man."
Pop quiz, jargon juggler: who's got two fists full of round bombs with fuses of scorn for bilingual bloggers testing my lexical patience?
The tightness of the show was spoilt this evening somewhat by a couple of idiots who decided to pick up on the word 'juggler' and shout it out just as Amstell was coming to a big pay-off line.
"No -- probably also a marabout, a kind of juggler or sorcerer."
In his Natural History, treating of the force of the imagination, and the help it receives 'by one man working by another,' he cites an instance he had witnessed of a kind of juggler, who could tell a person what card he thought of.
Natural History, treating of the force of the imagination, and the help it receives 'by one man working by another,' he cites an instance he had witnessed of a kind of juggler, who could tell a person what card he thought of.
They have an alternative "juggler" thesis that does not attribute harmony or continuity to de Gaulle's policy, nor does it try to explain the lack of discernible consistency in the policy by attributing cunning Machiavelism to de Gaulle.