Behind another wall of glass is a jumble of rusted artificial limbs, canes, crutches, braces.
The danger with middle courses is that they can turn out to be just a jumble of compromises and incoherent mush.
They just might get it—a jumble not just of selling points but complementary liabilities.
Obsession is a jumble of competing impulses, only a fraction of which seem erotic.
A jumble of split screen video, audio snippets, on-site reporting, and commentary cut-aways followed.
At his worst, Kalir is very bad indeed; his style is then a jumble of words, his meaning obscure and even unintelligible.
When the waiters had moved away, "We are having a jumble sale," she announced.
A jumble of packing-cases with something twisted in a corner to signify a bleat.
His first impression was a jumble—eyes, scurrying movement, and bulk.
Say you went to a jumble sale and bought it; you paid one-and-twopence-halfpenny for it.
1520s, originally "to move confusedly," perhaps coined on model of stumble, tumble, etc. In 17c., it was yet another euphemism for "have sex with" (a sense first attested 1580s). Meaning "mix or confuse" is from 1540s. Related: Jumbled; jumbling.
"a confused mixture," 1660s, from jumble (v.).