And those who had to travel to Oshkosh to heed this wee voice inside will consider it well worth the trip.
The wee ballerinas at the Arts School, who range in age from five to 12 years old, have no memories of the brutal war.
He wanted to speak in the wee hours of the night when Sandberg would ideally be fast asleep.
Pundits were left scratching their heads over what the heck Obama meant when he said everyone gets " wee wee'd up" in August.
But this new study indicates that Weiner may be (is definitely) going a wee bit overboard.
We are in the world, and the worlde in vs, and to seperate vs from the worlde, wee must seperate vs from our selues.
Oh, Davis guessed ye had the boy—the wee Johnnie he loved like a father.
I wonder if he suspects that I—that I—care for him—j-just a wee, wee bit?
The wee bit of meat we had I cooked for him to take with him.
You'd never believe the differs it's made to that wee lad, Gebbie, that serves in Dobbin's shop.
"extremely small," mid-15c., from earlier noun use in sense of "quantity, amount" (cf. a littel wei "a little thing or amount," c.1300), from Old English wæge "weight" (see weigh). Adj. use wee bit apparently developed as parallel to such forms as a bit thing "a little thing." Wee hours is attested by 1891, from Scot. wee sma' hours (1787, Burns). Wee folk "faeries" is recorded from 1819. Weeny "tiny, small" is from 1790.