Admittedly, Weinergate came with a set of fun photos to titter over.
Like a Kinsey Report for the big-data era, there's a gold mine of findings here to titter about.
“Go ahead and step on me,” he grinned, and a titter of giggles ran through the rest of the company.
"Have a care of the sentinel on the hill-top," Sakr-el-Bahr admonished him, provoking a titter.
Some strange country girls on either side of me began to titter.
For a moment there was silence, save for a titter from the group of seamen.
A loud laugh from behind Tess's back, in the shade of the garden, united with the titter within the room.
But no one did, and some of the younger boys in front began to titter nervously.
Then my titter would reveal the rogue, who was reminded that it was his bedtime.
The remark was passed from one to another and a titter went round the room.
1610s, "giggle in a suppressed or covert way," probably of imitative origin. Related: Tittered; tittering. The noun is first recorded 1728.