Suddenly, we hear the sound of a twig cracking; all three men look around anxiously, particularly JASON.
Then he'll ask how long it is to be, and I'll say, "Up as far as this twig that sticks out."
And if you take the sword you will have to carry the stick and the stone and the twig as well.'
The sign of the Dark of the Moon Society was left tied to a twig where she had stood.
Each he or she contributes a twig, and the author weaves them into a nest.
In the sides of the pot four holes are made, into each of which a twig is inserted.
Upon this twig is loosely wound from end to end the weft thread.
Soon after, a twig fell into her lap, with three apples upon it.
The storm in passing had taken the breeze with it, and not a twig had stirred since.
Is there always a bud in the axil where the leaf stalk joins the twig?
Old English twigge, from Proto-Germanic *twigan (cf. Middle Dutch twijch, Dutch twijg, Old High German zwig, German Zweig "branch, twig"), from the root of twi- (see twin), here meaning "forked" (as in Old English twisel "fork, point of division").