Definition of Haggled

1. Verb. (past of haggle) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Haggled

1. haggle [v] - See also: haggle

Haggled Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Haggled

haggadoth
haggard
haggardly
haggardness
haggardnesses
haggards
hagged
haggertyite
haggertyites
hagging
haggis
haggises
haggish
haggishly
haggle
haggled (current term)
haggler
hagglers
haggles
haggling
haggs
hagiarchies
hagiarchy
hagiocracies
hagiocracy
hagiographa
hagiographal
hagiographer
hagiographers
hagiographic

Literary usage of Haggled

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Some Unpublished Correspondence of David Garrick by David Garrick, George Pierce Baker, Bruce Rogers (1907)
"We haggled sadly about the price, I insisting that I could only afford to give him a beefsteak and a pot of porter; and at about twelve we sat down to some ..."

2. The Romance of George Villiers: First Duke of Buckingham, and Some Men and by Philip Gibbs (1908)
"At home Kate pined for his return, and as the weary months dragged on when the negotiations for the marriage were still being haggled, she sickened at his ..."

3. The Works of Nathaniel Hawthorne by Nathaniel Hawthorne, George Parsons Lathrop, Julian Hawthorne (1883)
"Signor del Bello, who, I believe, is also a nobleman, haggled with us about some cracked crockery at our late residence, and finally demanded and received ..."

4. Passages from the French and Italian Note-books of Nathaniel Hawthorne by Nathaniel Hawthorne (1899)
"Signor del Bello, who, I believe, is also a nobleman, haggled with us about some cracked crockery at our late residence, and finally demanded and received ..."

5. The Works of Nathaniel Hawthorne by Nathaniel Hawthorne (1888)
"Signer del Bello, who, I believe, is also a nobleman, haggled with us about some cracked crockery at our late residence, and finally demanded and received ..."

6. The Century Dictionary: An Encyclopedic Lexicon of the English Language by William Dwight Whitney (1889)
"Suffolk first died : and York, all haggled over, Comes to him, ... They not onely slew him and his family, but butcher- like haggled their bodies. ..."

7. Publications by English Dialect Society (1887)
"So HAG, s.—A harassment, burden. It is such a hafl. The child's a great hag to her. It's a hag, carrying it all that way. haggled, adj. ..."

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