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tottie

/ˈtɒtɪ/
adjective
1.
(mainly Scot) very small; tiny
Word Origin
from tot1
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Examples from the Web for tottie
Historical Examples
  • tottie quite understood that, but said that she was fond of him notwithstanding.

    Post Haste R.M. Ballantyne
  • For the matter of that,” I said, “some one ought to look after tottie Pringle.

    The Red Hand of Ulster George A. Birmingham
  • tottie was much surprised by the question, but stated at once her decided preference for cake.

    Post Haste R.M. Ballantyne
  • She always smoothed tottie, if she were at hand, when she had nothing better to do.

    Shifting Winds R.M. Ballantyne
  • He leaped over a low part of the hedge and was gone, leaving poor tottie in a state of bewildered anxiety on the other side.

    Post Haste R.M. Ballantyne
  • Gaff and his wife and tottie remained in the “Boodwar” for many years.

    Shifting Winds R.M. Ballantyne
  • tottie could not gossip, but he could talk to her with his bright brown eyes, and do something to fill a great blank in her life.

    We Two Edna Lyall
  • tottie Bones,” replied the child, with the air of a full-grown woman.

    Post Haste R.M. Ballantyne
  • "Pussy never has to bother with buttons," said Tessie, looking over at tottie, and smiling.

    The Jumble Book David Cory
  • Please, sir,” said tottie to the penny banker, “I wants to pay in tuppence.

    Post Haste R.M. Ballantyne

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