twinkletoes


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Translations

twinkletoes

n here comes twinkletoes! (iro)da kommt ja unser Trampeltier! (inf)
References in periodicals archive ?
Imagine our own Pervez 'Twinkletoes' Khattak resigning.
Twinkletoes in Stockton sells everything from dancewear, leotards and tap and ballet shoes to hair accessories and make-up - and will even deliver directly to dance schools across Teesside.
Sandra Twinkletoes Rees Well done and thank you to everyone who makes Christmas enjoyable for everyone else.
Johnson and Jason Statham -- completing the central trio of loveable slapheads -- banter delectably, dissing each other as "twinkletoes" and a "tea-and-crumpets-eating sumbitch" respectively.
He cut in from the right, demonstrating those twinkletoes once again before sending Smith through on goal.
She had a cuddly stuffed horse named Twinkletoes and the surgeon was asking her loads of questions about the toy.
There were also IDIOTS (I Dream Incessantly of Terry Society), TWITS (Terry Wogan Is Tops Society) and, most improbably, TWINKLETOES (Terry Wogan Is Not Kinky Like Everyone Thinks Or Everyone Says).
"Rise above it, say our pros." Adam Garcia, who came to prominence in the show Tap Dogs, confided he used to be called twinkletoes on the football pitch.
The conditions here suit him given his warm-weather background and 'twinkletoes',' as he's known at Villa, thrived during a 45-minute outing.
The primary text includes the following plays: The Workhouse Ward (1908), by Lady Augusta Gregory (29-40); The King of Spains Daughter (1935), by Teresa Deevy (41 -58); I Do Like to Be Beside the Seaside (1984), by Anne Le Marquand Hartigan (59-104); The Stranded Hours Between (1989), by Dolores Walshe (105-70); Eclipsed (1992), by Patricia Burke Brogan (171-230); Twinkletoes (1993), by Jennifer Johnston (231-50); Heritage (2001), by Nicola McCartney (251-343).
This edited collection contains seven plays: "The Workhouse Ward" by Lady Gregory (1908); "The King of Spain's Daughter," by Teresa Deevy (1935); "I Do Like To Be Beside The Seaside," by Ann Le Marquand Hartiga (1984); "The Stranded Hours Between," by Dolores Walshe (1989); "Eclipsed," by Patricia Burke Brogan (1992); "Twinkletoes," by Jennifer Johnston (1993), and "Heritage," by Nicola McCartney (2001).