tehee

te·hee

 (tē′hē′)
n.
Variant of tee-hee.
References in periodicals archive ?
Wellington raytji rie tehee White man tuylini toy lee nee Stringy bark Toillinne canoe Trukanini tru kah nee Truganinni nee Manalakina mah nah Iah Mannalargenna kee nah Wurati wu rah tee Woorrady / Woureddy
There are numerous studies that show how care for children with autism causes high levels of stress to their parents (Bekhet et al., 2012; Bonis, 2016; Dabrowska & Pisula, 2010; Eikeseth et al., 2015; Pottie & Ingram, 2008; Tehee, Honan, & Hevey, 2009).
Fathers show more self-efficacy; this might be the result of close links to their job and, therefore, being partially away from stressful caring tasks (Matud, 2004; Smith et al., 2010; Tehee et al., 2009).
However, in other United States and European studies, mothers score higher than fathers in parental stress (Dabrowska & Pisula, 2010; Little, 2002; Tehee, Honan, & Hevey, 2009) and depression symptoms (Davis & Carter, 2008; Hastings et al., 2005).
Previous studies indicated that maternal stress was associated with the child's level of social skills, child problem behaviors or level of impairment, assumed higher caregiving responsibility, and fathers' mental health (Baker-Ericzen, Brookman-Frazee, & Stahmer, 2005; Davis & Carter, 2008; Gray, 2003; Hastings, 2003; Tehee et al., 2009), and negatively related to relationship satisfaction, spousal/social support, and commitment (Brobst, Clopton, & Hendrick, 2009).
In comparison to fathers, mothers are reported as being more involved, displayed higher levels of coping related to caregiving (Tehee et al., 2009), used more communication (Little, 2002), and tended to adopt active avoidance coping and problem-focused coping (Hastings et al., 2005).
Perkins, A.B., Becker, J.V., Tehee, M., & Mackelprang, E.
Tesh and David Beasley for providing the low-passage Kunjin isolate used in this study, Max Tehee and Paul Gordy for technical assistance, Charles Cope and Tom Janousek for invaluable assistance with crow trapping, and Ann M.
It was a spare ride on Tehee, deputising for Martin Dwyer, that landed Mongan in trouble.
Her "Tehee" after the kiss and her desire to make a fool of Absolon would seem to classify her actions as a mild sort of revenge at the most.
Alison's "'Tehee!' quod she, and clapte the wyndow to" (3740), the tale's other, unexpected, and to me funnier punchline, which caps her competitive appropriation of the joke from Nicholas and the Miller's most activ displacement of the traditional story, is thus the high point of an episode in which the tale's impulses toward transgression, boundary crossing, and confusio or dissolving of distinctions find their fullest expression.
And since Cixous does not say what that laugh might sound like, mightn't it sometimes be "tehee"?