verb (used with object), bird·ied, bird·ie·ing.
Examples from the Web for birdie
Anytime you want to break my heart, you can just have Don call her “Birdie.”‘Mad Men’ Creator Matthew Weiner on the Season Finale|Jace Lacob|June 24, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Four years old, and I was on the subway, the old BMT from Brooklyn to Manhattan, just making the matinee of Bye, Bye, Birdie.
"Now I'll tell you a pig story," said Birdie, with a very wise look.
Birdie himself is still a little shaken by his wound of yesterday.Gallipoli Diary, Volume I|Ian Hamilton
When the birdie's song was ended, he spread his wings and flew away.
But Birdie had no idea of sparing him, and hurled her final sarcasm as she turned again to her cupboard.The Twins of Suffering Creek|Ridgwell Cullum
Birdie on his perch seemed very much excited, turning his head from one side to the other in the cunningest way.
British Dictionary definitions for birdie
Word Origin and History for birdie
"little bird," 1792, from bird (n.1) + -ie. As golf slang for "a hole played one under par," by 1908, perhaps from bird (n.) in American English slang sense of "exceptionally clever or accomplished person or thing" (1839).