squirm in

squirm in(to something)

to press into something that is tight; to crawl or wiggle into something tight. (For people, this is often clothing that is too tight. For other creatures, it is more variable.) Dave squirmed into his jeans and pledged to himself that he would lose some weight. He squirmed in and knew he could never close the zipper.
See also: squirm
References in classic literature ?
If he can squirm in anywhere where he particularly is not wanted, and be a perfect nuisance, and make people mad, and have things thrown at his head, then he feels his day has not been wasted.
But as per her signature tune "Why Can't I Be Like Other Girls," Chapman's edgy brand of rock-country (rather than the other way around) has always made Music City squirm in its conservative seat.
Instead she has bared her soul and made her terrible secrets public so he should squirm in the full glare of publicity.
There are none of the long boring stretches that remind you of love scenes you saw in movies when you were a kid that made you squirm in your seat or run to the popcorn stand.
Still, there's no torture quite so juicy as watching someone squirm in Dame Edna's cross hairs.
The NBA Most Valuable Player, the Lakers' driving force and the player who makes the rest of the league squirm in fear had just nine points over the first 36 minutes.
They spent their Saturday morning learning about worms, earwigs and beatles as they watched the bugs squirm in dirt.