juggler

listen to the pronunciation of juggler
English - Turkish
hokkabaz

Ben oldukça iyi bir hokkabazım. - I'm a pretty good juggler.

Sen iyi bir hokkabazsın. - You're a good juggler.

hilekâr kimse
{i} hilebaz
hilebaz/hokkabaz
hile
jonglör
juggleryhokkabazlık
jugglers
jonglörler
English - English
A magician or wizard
A person who practices juggling
Agent noun of juggle; one who either literally juggles objects, or figuratively juggles tasks
A conjuror
{n} one who juggles, a cheat, a deceiver
A deceiver; a cheat
a performer who juggles objects and performs tricks of manual dexterity
A juggler is someone who juggles in order to entertain people. someone who juggles objects in the air, especially to entertain people. Entertainer who keeps several plates, knives, balls, or other objects in the air at once by tossing and catching them. The art of juggling has been practiced since antiquity. Through the 18th century jugglers performed at fairs and marketplaces, and in the 19th century they found larger audiences in circuses and music halls. In these training grounds the art advanced in technical perfection, producing outstanding performers such as Enrico Rastelli, who could juggle 10 balls. Modern jugglers introduced variations such as performing while blindfolded on horseback, on a high wire, or on a unicycle
{i} one who juggles; manipulator, deceiver, trickster
One who practices or exhibits tricks by sleight of hand; one skilled in legerdemain; a conjurer
wee juggler
Major Mitchell's Cockatoo, Cacatua leadbeateri
A juggler
hiccius doctius
jugglers
plural of juggler
juggler

    Hyphenation

    jug·gler

    Turkish pronunciation

    cʌglır

    Pronunciation

    /ˈʤəglər/ /ˈʤʌɡlɜr/

    Etymology

    [ 'j&-g(&-)l&r ] (noun.) 14th century. Middle English jogelour, from Old English geogelere jester, from Old French jogleour, from Latin joculator, from joculari.

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