- n. Plural form of tizzy.
“At first blush, it may appear that this brilliant bit of reflexive storytelling is being played for laughs, especially because it has so many of the show's adult characters in tizzies of varying intensity.”
“And then the media's magical election predictor machine kicks into high gear, and the results stream live to every party in the nation, sending ballrooms of supporters into tizzies and downward spirals.”
“Before all you tizzies up and run for the old guy who can't even remember where he's speaking ... consider this, WOMEN.”
“The economic crisis has rippled across the rivers, driving sellers into hiding, buyers into tizzies of anticipation and analysts and brokers into thorough consternation.”
“In fact, considering the large number of awards programs out there, the mystery community chokes up a fairly small number of tizzies worth thinking about.”
“The Parents Television Council is in one of its trademark tizzies and have issued this bulletin from the Department of the Obvious: Network TV likes sex, not marriage.”
“The members of a thousand consciousness-raising groups drove themselves into a thousand tizzies trying to think up a solution to this homely yet vexing problem.”
“As I carried the tray into the living room, Holy Terror went into one of his Siamese tizzies, flying up and down stairs and around the house at great speed until he swooped over my shoulder and landed in the tray.”
“Now all he had to do was get a little hint of something connected with cultural xenology, and his mind went off on dizzy tizzies.”
“Horace Greeley is well known to have been an exceedingly bad writer; but when he quoted the well-known line (which is said to be equal to a florin, because there are four tizzies in it) --”
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