- v. present participle of tweedle.
“Or perhaps, tweedling between the cricket scores and a complicated symphony on Radio 3, he accidentally rolled past a two-for-one ticket offer on the sort of station I listen to.”
“Feng sat cross-legged on the grass of the slope, tweedling away on his flute as if absorbed in some inhuman ecstasy.”
“Every half-hour or so there would be heard a tentative tweedling cadence, full of quarter-tones and other exotic intervals; then a sigh as she snipped off the unsuccessful part of the pipe and threw it away.”
“Somewhere he heard a hummingbird singing, a tiny tweedling thread of song, while farther off two roosters were crowing back and forth at each other with strained and raucous trumpet calls.”
“Stickleford, when Mop began aggressively tweedling 'My Fancy-Lad,' in D major, as the air to which the reel was to be footed.”
“He was sitting on the iron chair in the shade of the court, attended by some eighty women, tweedling the loading rod in his fingers; but as my rod appeared a better one than his, they were exchanged.”
“It's your husband must go to that expinse, my precious, if he chooses, _twingling_ and _tweedling_, instead of the puddings and apple pies -- that you'll settle betwix yees; and in the honeymoon, no doubt, you've cunning enough to compass that, and more.”
“Soft Machine sacrifices its previous demon - foolhardily and obnoxious sax tweedling - and conjures a new one: BOREDOM.”
“This is politically-driven Indonesian pop run through a bit of more traditional gamelan sounds and electronic tweedling and sampling, reissued on the”
“*tendrils busilee unkroxx and start tweedling and twistingin sekrit aktivitee*”
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