from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Tending to fidget.
- adj. Creating unnecessary fuss.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. Having, or pertaining to, a tendency to fidget.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Restless; uneasy.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Of the nature of or expressive of a fidget; being in a fidget; moving about uneasily; restless; nervously impatient.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. nervous and unable to relax
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The children around me were tending to the fidgety, which is never a good sign, until the unlikely pair sat down to dinner and the action concentrated itself in one place.
Gwynn said he woke up at 4 a.m., tried in vain to go back to sleep, got "fidgety," as he put it, and grew more nervous as friends and family gathered at the San Diego Padres legend's home.
Even with his stellar credentials, Gwynn admitted he was "fidgety" before getting the long-awaited phone call. swapContent ( 'firstMainStoryPhoto', 'applyMainStoryPhoto');
Sources inside the investigation reveal tot mom looked, quote, "fidgety" during the coverage and downright hostile in that meeting moments later.
Sources inside the investigation reveal tot mom looked, quote, "fidgety" during the live coverage and downright hostile in the meeting moments later.
She was "fidgety," to speak the thought of her perplexed companion.
"Your grandmother seems kind of fidgety this morning," she fretted to her eldest daughter, who was decorating the cupboard shelves with tissue paper of an enervating magenta hue, and indulging at intervals in vocal reminiscences of a ship that never returned.
The chief nurse, who had lived with more fashionable mistresses, for whom the duties of the nursery were subordinate to the business of society, pronounced Mrs. Granger "fidgety"; a very sweet lady, but too fond of interfering about trifles, and not reposing boundless confidence in the experience of her nurse.
He said Kachkar was getting increasingly "fidgety" and excitable, sometimes launching into peculiar Russian accents or becoming giddy like a child.
Washington Post article described a "fidgety" man, "slumped in line, staring at the ground," who was occasionally gripped with a "momentary look of anguish."