Hud·dle v. i. [imp. & p. p. Huddled p. pr. & vb. n. Huddling ] To press together promiscuously, from confusion, apprehension, or the like; to crowd together confusedly; to press or hurry in disorder; to crowd.
The cattle huddled on the lea. --Tennyson.
Huddling together on the public square . . . like a herd of panic-struck deer. --Prescott.
adj 1: squatting close to the ground; "poorly clothed men huddled
low against the wind"; "he stayed in the ditch
hunkered down" [syn: crouched, crouching, hunkered,
2: crowded or massed together; "give me...your huddled masses";
"the huddled sheep turned their backs against the wind"