Unjuggled

juggle

[juhg-uhl]
verb (used with object), juggled, juggling.
1.
to keep (several objects, as balls, plates, tenpins, or knives) in continuous motion in the air simultaneously by tossing and catching.
2.
to hold, catch, carry, or balance precariously; almost drop and then catch hold again: The center fielder juggled the ball but finally made the catch.
3.
to alter or manipulate in order to deceive, as by subterfuge or trickery: to juggle the business accounts; to juggle the facts.
4.
to manage or alternate the requirements of (two or more tasks, responsibilities, activities, etc.) so as to handle each adequately: to juggle the obligations of job and school.
verb (used without object), juggled, juggling.
5.
to perform feats of manual or bodily dexterity, as tossing up and keeping in continuous motion a number of balls, plates, knives, etc.
6.
to use artifice or trickery.
noun
7.
the act or fact of juggling.

Origin:
1350–1400; Middle English jog(e)len < Old French jogler to serve as buffoon or jester < Late Latin joculāre to joke (replacing Latin joculārī), equivalent to Latin jocul(us) (joc(us) joke + -ulus -ule) + -āre infinitive suffix

jugglingly, adverb
outjuggle, verb (used with object), outjuggled, outjuggling.
unjuggled, adjective
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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World English Dictionary
juggle (ˈdʒʌɡəl)
 
vb
1.  to throw and catch (several objects) continuously so that most are in the air all the time, as an entertainment
2.  to arrange or manipulate (facts, figures, etc) so as to give a false or misleading picture
3.  (tr) to keep (several activities) in progress, esp with difficulty
 
n
4.  an act of juggling
 
[C14: from Old French jogler to perform as a jester, from Latin joculārī to jest, from jocus a jest]
 
'jugglery
 
n

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
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