from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Informal A small boy.
- n. Informal A small amount or degree; a bit.
- idiom a tad To a small degree; somewhat: acting a tad silly; a tad uncomfortable.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A small amount; a little bit.
The other thing that kicks this one up a tad is the major eye candy babe-age with both Musetta Vander as Shan'auc and Vanessa Angel as Anise (and who, exactly, designs a top that leaves the belly button bare?)
The more usual use of tad is the sense 'a small amount or degree; a bit ', often used in the adverbial phrase a tad 'a little; slightly'.
I hope they do Suicide Squeeze, altho they'd hafta tone down the title a tad, considering the economy and all.
A deity'dev' was also named and installed here and thus the name tad-dev.
I am not sure tad is allowed to modify risque - or even be in the same sentence - especially when the subject is tango:
Tamer by a tad was the $146,000 Audi R8 -- out of all the cars in the group, this is the one I'd actually buy, a still-super-cool-but-practical daily driver.
They have now reduced it a tad, which is why the 8th district is up for grabs in the house race this year.
In fact, the one thing of the play that bothered me just a tad was the insistence on the ending of tying some loose ends off when I would happily and oddly for me, I've got to say seen them unresolved.
Pictured on the left sidebar scroll down a tad is the logo of a new sponsor we are particularly proud of here at From On High.
Sometimes she says the bones creak a tad, but she refuses to quit, because she loves helping people.
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