- a dither.
- a nervous, excited, or distracted state.
Origin of tizzy
How to use tizzy in a sentence
Tesla CEO Elon Musk sent the cryptocurrency world into a tizzy this weekend with a series of tweets about Bitcoin and a lesser-known currency called Dogecoin.Elon Musk trolls Bitcoin, causes novelty Dogecoin to soar|Jeff|December 21, 2020|Fortune
The reality TV mogul bared her butt—and everything else, too—for Paper Magazine in a spread that sent Twitter into a tizzy.
I arrive at twelve-twenty-five and the secretaries are in a tizzy.Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days|David Freeman|December 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Right-wing conservatives were in a tizzy over Coca Cola's new ad.
The tizzy over the storyline was already whipped and then abated over in the U.K., where the episode aired months ago.Was Downton Abbey’s Most Shocking Scene Ever Really That Shocking?|Kevin Fallon|January 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The suspension of 33 high schoolers for a homemade ‘twerking’ video has sent the Internet into a butt-thumping tizzy.
“But he lets Tizzy keep with them the whole day,” said she, whispering.
"I dink dot boetry vos make me tizzy already," came from Hans, as he sat down on a nearby chair, his face growing suddenly pale.The Rover Boys on Treasure Isle|Edward Stratemeyer (AKA Arthur M. Winfield)
I haven't a shilling but what comes through his fingers; an' drat the tizzy he'll gi' me till he knows the reason why.'Uncle Silas|J. S. LeFanu
Why, look 'e here, my trump, its a farden more to the tizzy—that's what it is.A Budget of Paradoxes, Volume II (of II)|Augustus de Morgan
But that little imp Tizzy walked round deliberately, looked at my heels, and then walked back again.