[ US /ˈtɪtəɫ/ ]
[ UK /tˈɪtə‍l/ ]
  1. a tiny or scarcely detectable amount
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How To Use tittle In A Sentence

  • During my playing career, what passed as scandals were more along the lines of tabloid tittle-tattle than criminal investigations.
  • I like the quote from the intelligence tittle-tattler: In this business nothing is unlikely. Rock steady
  • This kitchen table tittle-tattle had no public interest justification.
  • And she may gain some idea what the many targets of News of the World tittle-tattle and tell all stories may have felt. Dan Ehrlich: Jail/Hollywood Her Next Career Moves?
  • Be it ours to spread the mantle of a Christian charity as far as possible over the actors in the dark scene, while we abate not one jot or tittle of the deep and irradicable hatred which we cherish toward the abominable system. The Martyrs, and the Fugitive; or a Narrative of the Captivity, Sufferings, and Death of an African Family, and the Slavery and Escape of Their Son
  • Gossip can be the malicious spreading of misinformation, but unsubstantiated tittle-tattle is sometimes all we have to go on. Readers recommend: songs about gossip
  • The couple happily ushered me in, poured me an enormous whisky and denied every jot and tittle of the rumour.
  • OK, the purple shadow, peach tip gloss, bronze foundation and 50 coats of mascara are a tittle glam, but I don't look right.
  • The boy soon recovered his senses, and told me, readily and consistently, the following tale, which I again heard him repeat before the magistrate, in a different sequence, but without a tittle of variation.
  • The tittle is The Foodie Handbook: The (almost) Definitive Guide to Gastronomy. Seattle Bon Vivant:
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