The world was in its second childhood for the moment, like old Timothy—eating its titbit first!
I must walk slowly and quietly, so that I may see and hear every titbit of their store.
Then the tongue was removed, for this was considered a titbit.
Food is often eaten in a way which we consider disgusting, a titbit, for instance, is passed from mouth to mouth.
One of those physicians who invariably leave a titbit of news alongside of their powders and pellets.
Another Arctic titbit is that fleshy cushion of the jaw of the whale which in life holds the baleen.
If he no longer fixedly eyes the sun, he watches the kitchen, and for a titbit allows the children to drag him by the tail.
Here and there they wander with contented clucks, as they find now and then a worm or grub for a titbit.
Should a titbit to her liking happen to pass, at once the watcher darts from her tall tower, swift as an arrow from the bow.
He had sampled one titbit and then another; finally his glance was arrested by a dish of these small, dainty appearing creatures.