[ US /ˈtɪzi/ ]
[ UK /tˈɪzi/ ]
  1. an excited state of agitation
    he was in a dither
    there was a terrible flap about the theft
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How To Use tizzy In A Sentence

  • Right now it'sattracting hordes of onlookers and sending shad fishermen into a tizzy overwhat measures the tree huggers might take in order to keep anglers a safedistance — say, 6 nautical miles — from the navigationally challenged marine mammalduring the peak of the American shad migration up America's greatest shadriver. Fishing the Delaware River shad run in early spring
  • Rahul Gandhi's unscheduled train journey sends police into tizzy police into a tizzy, which is on its toes after recent information of WN.com - Articles related to Rahul travels on Mumbai local, Sena calls it ‘drama’
  • They are working themselves into a complete tizzy over it.
  • With a mass of further celebrations to come, the community is in a tizzy of excitement.
  • For six hours, Venus casts its shadow across the solar surface in a celestial display that has astronomers in a tizzy.
  • When I read about some young women working herself up into a tizzy about whether or not a toothsome hunk of muscle-bound manhood might lead her down the aisle, I just want to advise her to pay close attention to the cleanliness or otherwise of his apartment and his relationship to his mother. 2009 November « Tales from the Reading Room
  • Don't let them work you into a tizzy, let them stir their stupid pot.
  • But what really has Cisco in a tizzy is the idea of Microsoft uniting Lync with Skype. BusinessWeek.com -- Top News
  • It is this last one that has me in a tizzy - how on earth does one ‘make’ your job a chore without totally losing it altogether?
  • Tizzy placed her arms round her brother's neck and clung tightly while he played the restive steed, and raised Cook's ire to red-hot point by purposely kicking one of the Windsor chairs, making it scroop on the beautifully-white floor of the front kitchen, and making the queen of the domain rush out at him, looking red-eyed and ferocious, for the onion-juice had affected her. Brave and True Short stories for children by G. M. Fenn and Others
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