The Eyebrow Waggle is a gesture in which a person quickly raises and lowers their eyebrows a few times, used as a way to self-lampshade what the person has just said or done. This generally shows up after a lecherous comment or Double Entendre, after a wisecrack, or when the Fourth Wall is being leaned on or even broken (often accompanied by an Aside Glance). The first use is something of a Dead Horse Trope, as the style of humor in which this shows up isn't seen much anymore, although it hasn't gone away completely.
- Jeff Dunham's character Achmed the Dead Terrorist does this sometimes when he's making a wisecrack, especially during the Spark of Insanity special. Walter could do this, since his eyebrows are also articulated, but it would clash with his style of humor.
- Aladdin does it at Jasmine at the end of Aladdin and the King of Thieves when they fly off on the magic carpet to their honeymoon.
- My Little Pony: Equestria Girls Legend of Everfree: Sunset Shimmer waggle her eyebrows towards Human Twilight when they meet after Twilight's dance with Timber Spruce.
- Pinocchio: Honest John does this when convincing Pinocchio to become an actor, which Pinocchio playfully imitates.
- In Animal House, Bluto climbs up a ladder to spy on sorority girls, then turns to the camera and waggles his eyebrows.
- This was Groucho Marx's signature way to lampshade his Double Entendres.
- Chevy Chase's Emmitt Fitzhume in Spies Like Us does this after telling his colleague that he has an "intimate" lunch meeting with the (female) supervisor.
- The Dark Knight features a malicious instance. Near the end of the interrogation room sequence, the Joker does a brief one after he tells Batman "[...] you'll have to play my little game if you want to save one of them.", as if to highlight how he knows he's got Batman right where he wants him.
- The White Queen: When George of Clarence inquires as to what his younger brother's intentions are for Anne Neville, Richard of Gloucester answers, "Well, what do you think they are?" and performs this gesture as a silent "I dare you to figure me out, because I know you've never really tried to understand me."
- World's Dumbest...: Dustin Diamond does this for the camera during the Hilarious Outtakes of an early episode.
- In Homestuck, Karkat has a "mental breakdown" after "Troll/Human sloppy makeouts" are mentioned one time too many. In this state, he sees Rose and Kanaya waggling eyebrows at each other...
- In Devil's Candy, Ace does this at Rowan to make a suggestive joke when Rowan says that their relationship is platonic.
- Done in a couple of Vines:
- Vincent Marcus does this in his Vine "If Frank Sinatra had Tinder" as he sings "Start sending me nudes..."
- In one of Thomas Sanders' Vines:
When you and your crush like a bunch of each other's photos on Instagram... [waggle]
[cut to scene from Napoleon Dynamite of Pedro saying "I think things are getting pretty serious."]
- Bennett the Sage, in his Suave character, does this during the review of Eiken on Anime Abandon after making a rather suggestive comment about one particular scene.
- The Simpsons: Milhouse manages to pull this off so well that Principal Skinner considers it a violation of school etiquette.
Milhouse: Oh, Lisa! I've got an extra seat, and you've got an extra lunch. [chuckles] Catch my drift? [chuckles, waggles eyebrows]
Principal Skinner: Milhouse! Lower those eyebrows! [Milhouse lowers one eyebrow] And the other one! [Milhouse lowers the other one]
- A stock move of Bugs Bunny and, later, Yakko Warner, usually accompanying an Aside Glance. Serves as a Shout-Out to Groucho Marx.
- In the Adventure Time episode "Bad Little Boy," both the Ice King and Marcelline do this at various points. The Ice King's is meant to have a lecherous tone, but considering who it is and how it's done it's more funny than anything. Marcelline's is purely for humor as she's poking fun at the Ice King.
- The opening animation for Hanna-Barbera's The Perils of Penelope Pitstop show the Card-Carrying Villain the Hooded Claw doing this when the announcer mentions him. It's likely done as a Fourth Wall vanity pose, but also qualifies as Lecherous, since Penelope has yet to suspect his true identity as Sylvester Sneekly, despite Sneekly being the one character who'd profit most from her demise.
- Muttley does this to close out many episodes of Wacky Races and Dastardly and Muttley in Their Flying Machines.