verb (used without object), tom·cat·ted, tom·cat·ting.
Origin of tomcat
Examples from the Web for tomcat
The Tomcat had come into camp bringing five cows with their unmarked offspringthis was the spring round-up.
Vick is either in hot pursuit of, or hot flight from, the tomcat; all her four legs are quivering and kicking in a mimic gallop.Nancy|Rhoda Broughton
Jack said I could take him, returned the Tomcat as he leaped into the saddle.
Mr. Masterson seized the Tomcat by the shoulders and dragged him from under Shylockstill heaving and plunging to regain his feet.
Then the King immediately summoned his private secretary, the Tomcat, and commanded him to show the proclamation.The Russian Grandmother's Wonder Tales|Louise Seymour Houghton
Word Origin and History for tomcat
1809, from Tom + cat; probably influenced by Tom the Cat in the popular children's book "The Life and Adventures of a Cat" (1760); replaced earlier Gib-cat, from diminutive of Gilbert, though Tom was applied to male kittens c.1300. Used of the males of other beasts and birds since 1791. Cf. also Tibert. The verb meaning "to pursue women promiscuously for sexual gratification" is recorded from 1927.