You searched for: “juggler
juggler (s) (noun), jugglers (pl)
1. A person who performs juggling feats; such as, with balls, knives, etc.
2. Someone who deceives by trickery; a trickster.
3. Anyone who tries to manage or alternate the requirements of (two or more tasks, responsibilities, activities, etc.) so as to handle each adequately: Shirley was a mother who had to juggle the obligations of her job and the school for her children.
4. Etymology: from about 1100, iugulere, "jester, buffoon"; also "wizard, sorcerer" from Old English geogelere, "magician, conjurer", also from Anglo-French, from Old French jogleor, from Latin joculatorem, joculator, "joker" from joculari, "to joke."
This entry is located in the following unit: jocu-, jocul-; jocund- (page 1)
juggler, jugular
juggler (JUG luhr) (noun)
1. An entertainer who is able to keep several objects in the air at the same time by tossing and catching them from hand to hand: The juggler at the circus enchanted the children with his skills.
2. Someone who attempts to manipulate situations or individuals for a desired purpose: The salesman was quite the juggler in trying to convince the man to buy the used car so he could get a commission.
jugular (JUG yuh luhr) (adjective)
Relating to the area on the neck that includes the veins for returning blood from the head to the heart: When he was angry, his jugular vessels could be seen protruding from his neck.

The newspaper reported that the juggler had an accident and one of the knives he was juggling slipped and cut his jugular vein. The juggler was reported recovering in the hospital after the surgeon repaired the jugular vein that was injured.