titmouse attempted once or twice, during the week, to obtain a situation elsewhere, but in vain.
Emerson talks of his titmouse as Raphael talks of his emmet.
T was my friend Mr. titmouse that had worked this wonder, and entirely changed the fate of the day!
Because you are a Hercules, and I a titmouse, don't think I am overawed by your knitted eyebrows.
titmouse listened with infinite satisfaction to this unanswerable and truly philosophical account of the matter.
The titmouse got into it, and did not leave the pumpkin until she had picked all the seeds.
The titmouse took the cotton and would have taken the wicking, I think, if it had not been fastened in too tight for her.
Off all of you to the booth, and poll for life and death, for titmouse.
titmouse was terribly frightened, in spite of his desperate efforts to appear unconcerned.
No sooner said than done; and titmouse volunteered to commence.
"small, active bird," early 14c., titmose, from tit (n.2), expressing something small, + Old English mase "titmouse," from Proto-Germanic *maison (cf. Dutch mees, German meise), from adj. *maisa- "little, tiny." Spelling influenced 16c. by unrelated mouse.