2. A pimple. [Prov. Eng.] Halliwell.
(Twi"fal`low) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Twifallowed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Twifallowing.] [AS. twi- (see
Twice) two + fallow.] To plow, or fallow, a second time (land that has been once fallowed).
(Twi"fold`) a. [AS. twifeadld. See Twice, and cf. Twofold.] Twofold; double. [Obs.]
(Twig) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Twigged ; p. pr. & vb. n. Twigging.] [Cf. Tweak.] To twitch; to
pull; to tweak. [Obs. or Scot.]
(Twig), v. t. [Gael. tuig, or Ir. tuigim I understand.]
1. To understand the meaning of; to comprehend; as, do you twig me? [Colloq.] Marryat.
2. To observe slyly; also, to perceive; to discover. "Now twig him; now mind him." Foote.
As if he were looking right into your eyes and twigged something there which you had half a mind to
(Twig), n. [AS. twig; akin to D. twijg, OHG. zwig, zwi, G. zweig, and probably to E. two.] A
small shoot or branch of a tree or other plant, of no definite length or size.
The Britons had boats made of willow twigs, covered on the outside with hides.Sir T. Raleigh. Twig borer (Zoöl.), any one of several species of small beetles which bore into twigs of shrubs and
trees, as the apple-tree twig borer Twig girdler. (Zoöl.) See Girdler, 3. Twig rush (Bot.),
any rushlike plant of the genus Cladium having hard, and sometimes prickly-edged, leaves or stalks.
See Saw grass, under Saw.
(Twig), v. t. To beat with twigs.
(Twig"gen) a. Made of twigs; wicker. [Obs.]
(Twig"ger) n. A fornicator. [Eng.] Halliwell.
(Twig"gy) a. Of or pertaining to a twig or twigs; like a twig or twigs; full of twigs; abounding with
shoots. " Twiggy trees." Evelyn.
(Twight) v. t. To twit. [Obs.] Spenser.
(Twight), obs. p. p. of Twitch. Chaucer.
(Twight"e) obs. imp. of Twitch. Chaucer.
(Twig"less) a. Having no twigs.
(Twig"some) a. Full of, or abounding in, twigs; twiggy. [R.] " Twigsome trees." Dickens.
(Twi"light`) n. [OE. twilight, AS. twi- (see Twice) + leóht light; hence the sense of doubtful or
half light; cf. LG. twelecht, G. zwielicht. See Light.]
1. The light perceived before the rising, and after the setting, of the sun, or when the sun is less than 18°
below the horizon, occasioned by the illumination of the earth's atmosphere by the direct rays of the sun
and their reflection on the earth.