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Related to titivation: titillation
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  • noun

Synonyms for titivation

sprucing up


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References in periodicals archive ?
40 Windsor SP forecast 11-10 Beaten only half a length by the well-bred Titivation in a maiden at Nottingham last time when he knuckled down well in the straight to pull seven lengths clear of the third.
Just four of the 13 runners in leg six were covered but it was two of them, Launchpad and Titivation, that fought out the finish with 2-1 favourite Titivation triumphing for trainer Michael Bell and jockey William Buick.
Michael Bell was thrilled to see Titivation, given a dynamic ride by William Buick, return to action in a blaze of glory in the 1m1/2f all-aged maiden.
Titivation (Jamie Spencer) should soon win her maiden and there looks to be more on the cards for her workmate Bakongo, who travelled the better and can add to a recent debut success at Wolverhampton.
Titivation f Montjeu -Flirtation Duchess of Roxburghe -3 RPR 77 A gorgeous sister to Attraction who ran very well first time out.
Titivation appears to have come on nicely for her recent run at Newbury and moved well with her companion.
Jamie Spencer rode Attraction's half-sister Titivation, who moved well before her debut at Newbury tomorrow in company with Enjoyment.
So a bit of 50-1 each-way, another bit of 50-1 each-way, a couple of sallies on the exchanges via people who know how to work computers, and some titivation of the Tote, including a few forecasts set up a pay day of silly, if not Findlayesque, proportions.
Another concern area for the surveyor is titivations to the electrics - the vendor's proud statement that they have added to the number of power sockets around the kitchen.
Please enter and allow me to complete my titivations.
They kept the cold out more resolutely than the ladies Ingres painted in their slipping corsages: the Vicomtesse de Senonnes, her slim, coiled energy temporarily arrested, her tense shoulders reflected in the looking-glass behind her, with Ingres's visiting card tucked into its frame (Musee des Beaux-Arts, Nantes); Mme Moitessier, wife of a cigar-importer, standing with a chaplet of roses on her flighty head and a black dress, the elegance of which she has contrived to wreck with titivations of lace and gauze, on her heavy body, or (seated before a mirror) portly as a galleon with its parrot-gaudy sails distended in a streaming breeze (National Galleries, Washington and London); Mme Riviere, her bare arm as plump and velvety as the cushion it reposes on (Louvre).