She had a small cardboard sign of her own hanging by some twine from her neck.
twine dispenser: This is sort of a medium-advanced chef gift.
Attaching food with skewers, toothpicks, fishing line, and twine.
No; our luck was in to-day, when they discovered us instead of twine's squadron.
Round your knees, my father, I twine this body, which my mother bare you.
A piece of wood is fastened across its diameter, and the hoop is covered with a piece of garden hose and wrapped with twine.
Roll the veal round it, and sew it or tie it securely with twine.
Drawing some twine from a pocket, he strung the birds together and threw them over his neck for ease of carrying.
This done, he made a slipnoose on one end of a piece of twine.
Europa then made a smaller wreath, and climbed upon his back to twine it round his horns.
Old English twin "double thread," from Proto-Germanic *twizna- (cf. Dutch twijn, Low German twern, German zwirn "twine, thread"), from the same root as twin (q.v.). The verb meaning "to twist strands together to form twine" is recorded from late 13c.; sense of "to twist around something" (as twine does) is recorded from c.1300. Related: Twined; twining.