flitty ‎(comparative flittier, superlative flittiest)

  1. (archaic) unstable, fluttering
  2. Ostentatiously effeminate
    • 1995 September 8, Peter Margasak, “Edwyn Collins”[1], Chicago Reader:
      His once flitty warble has deepened into a quavery David Bowie/Iggy Pop croon, and it perfectly suits the new record's mix of quasi soul and somber guitar pop.
    • 1999 December 24, Albert Williams, “Lean and Mean”[2], Chicago Reader:
      In each scenario, the mother worries whether her flitty son (Garcia) will ever marry. "
    • 2001 February 23, Albert Williams, “Springtime for Mel Brooks”[3], Chicago Reader:
      Some observers may be taken aback by Brooks's treatment of homosexuality: while the subject was only a side theme in the movie, here it's placed front and center in the character of Roger and his flitty "common-law assistant," Carmen Ghia.


(ostentatiously homosexual): camp