Do we say tad bit or tidbit

tad bit 0 occurrences

tidbit 15 occurrences

And when they crunched it at last like a ripe plum under their teeth it was a delicious tidbit, worth all the trouble they had taken to get it.

Slowly, warily the cub approached, with a friendly twist of his ears and head, till he laid the squirrel at the big wolf's very nose, then drew back a step and lay with paws extended and tail thumping the leaves, watching till the tidbit was seized ravenously and crushed and bolted in a single mouthful.

Apples this time!" "Isn't it a good thing to give a horse a tidbit of some kind after a ride?" asked Nell.

tidbit, titbit^, dainty, delicacy, tasty morsel; appetizer, hors d'ouvres [Fr.]; ambrosia, nectar,

[Fr.]; masterpiece, chef d'ouvre [Fr.], prime, flower, cream, elite, pick, A 1, nonesuch, nonpareil, creme de la creme, flower of the flock, cock of the roost, salt of the earth; champion; prodigy. tidbit; gem, gem of the first water; bijou, precious stone, jewel, pearl, diamond, ruby, brilliant, treasure; good thing; rara avis [Lat.], one in a thousand. beneficence &c 906; good man &c 948.

377; dainty; titbit^, tidbit; nuts, sauce piquante

manjar, m., dish, tidbit; pl., food.

bud, germ, seed, blossom, tidbit, morsel, mannikin, tomtit, abbreviation, concentration, quintessence!

Yet Thor would dig energetically for an hour, and rejoice at the end by swallowing the fat little gopher like a pill; it was his bonne bouche, the luscious tidbit in the quest of which he spent a third of his spring and summer digging.

He was giving Caruso the tidbit which he had well earned.

" "We'll put you up to the time of day," said Mr. Anderson, who did not choose, as he said afterward, that this tidbit should be taken out of his mouth.

Nuts should be eaten, in moderation, at the regular mealtime, and not partaken of as a tidbit between meals.

" There was a pause while Keith pondered the matternot seriously concerned on the whole, as long as the tidbit was not taken away from him.

And one of Keith's earliest tasks, half coveted and half feared, was to walk up to one of the attics with a plate of soup or a saucer full of jam or some other tidbit.

His longing fancy pursued hersaw her a wild, pretty, laughing thing, nearly a womanand then fell back passionately on a more familiar image!of the baby at his knee, open-mouthed, her pink lips rounded for the tidbit just about to descend upon them, her sweet and sparkling eyes fixed upon her father. '

Do we say   tad bit   or  tidbit