"Treat him rough, warble, you're an awful fool," commented the older woman.
Her warble resembled that of the male, but was neither so strong nor so varied.
The Fairy Nightingale began to warble, and sang them a thousand and one songs.
I lean over a rail to hear what is in the air, liquid with the bluebird's warble.
I've heard 'em warble in every city in the United States; and I tell you your vocal output don't go.
But Rose, for some reason or other, did not warble as usual this morning.
Petticoat told her that his mother had been living with him, but had fled incontinently on hearing a description of warble.
We need some birds just to sit around, look pretty, and warble.
The scent was of French powders, perfumes and essences and sachets, such as warble had not smelled since before the war.
Then her voice's music … call it the well's bubbling, the bird's warble!
c.1300, from Old North French werbler "to sing with trills and quavers," from Frankish *werbilon (cf. Old High German wirbil "whirlwind," German Wirbel "whirl, whirlpool, tuning peg, vertebra," Middle Dutch wervelen "to turn, whirl"); see whirl. The noun meaning "tune, melody" is recorded from c.1300. Related: Warbled; warbling.