Since still they make ballads that worse and worseSavor of diddle and hey-de-dee.
The origin of the diddle is referrable to the infancy of the Human Race.
I reason a priori, and a diddle would be no diddle without a grin.
We all wondered what this could be, for we knew it was not there when Diddle went up.
He there states that Pancakes and “Diddle, diddle dumplings O!”
Did they mean Sir William's son, John, by their "diddle dumpling?"
They diddle the workers o' France an' ither countries in the same way.
I hope you will be so successful in your foreign journey as to diddle the Edinburgh folk out of some cash this winter.
Diddling—or the abstract idea conveyed by the verb to diddle—is sufficiently well understood.
A diddler may thus be regarded as a banker in petto—a "financial operation," as a diddle at Brobdignag.