Likewise, the muted Moonves seems to be craving some wiggle room of his own.
He was right, in the Overview, to leave himself plenty of wiggle room rather than committing to his own stated deadline.
Why are we still listening to songs like “wiggle” on the radio?
But she surprised these cops just as she had the officers back in December, when she managed to wiggle free of a handcuff.
While Abbas said publicly that he needed a settlement freeze before he could begin talks, there may be some wiggle room.
The first time the siren had been fitted Bones had taken the wiggle through "the Channel."
wiggle appeared to claim the locust as a souvenir of the scout's magic.
Sometimes he allowed Wink or wiggle to steer and they felt very proud indeed.
To my mind, she'd sooner be slapped in the face by us than have us try an' wiggle out of the deal.
wiggle doing this as everything else, with erratic impulse, drinking a dozen times and not much at any time.
early 13c., perhaps from Middle Dutch or Middle Flemish wigelen, frequentative of wiegen "to rock," from wiege "cradle" (cf. Old High German wiga, German Wiege, Old Frisian widze), from PIE root *wegh- "to move" (see weigh). Related: Wiggled; wiggling. The noun is attested from 1816.
A white person, esp a teenager, who imitates the style and behavior of inner-city blacks: When I was wearing my permanent-press Lees with matching Adidas sneakers, kids I went to school with were calling me a wigger
[1990s+; apparently a shortening of white nigger; perhaps influenced by wigger, ''a very crazy person,'' fr jazz talk]