You can thank Congress and President Obama for this bit of jumbled logic.
Though his words at times may have been jumbled, the eloquence of his heart spoke.
Nathalie stirred restlessly, jumbled up her pillow, and then flopped over with a sigh.
I know that it's willingly offered, but we should be too warm all jumbled up together.
Dinah sifted flour and jumbled egg and sugar rapidly together, with that precise carelessness which experience teaches.
The voices that came down to them were jumbled, faint, indistinguishable.
Shovels full of jumbled rubbish were thrown up, and the odor of flesh became more pronounced.
Only a telepath like the doctor could have followed my jumbled ideas.
As the two men shuffled across the kitchen, a heavy object dropped to the floor, interrupting their jumbled apologies.
And away, and away, and away they rumbled and jumbled to the cars.
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.).