Found 3 items, similar to toy.
English → Indonesian
English → English
v 1: behave carelessly or indifferently; “Play about with a young
2: manipulate manually or in one's mind or imagination; “She
played nervously with her wedding ring”
; “Don't fiddle
with the screws”
; “He played with the idea of running for
3: engage in an activity as if it were a game rather than take
it seriously; “They played games on their opponents”
“play the stockmarket”
; “play with her feelings”
with an idea”
n 1: an artifact designed to be played with [syn: plaything
2: a nonfunctional replica of something else (frequently used
as a modifier); “a toy stove”
3: copy that reproduces something in greatly reduced size [syn:
4: any of several breeds of very small dogs kept purely as pets
[syn: toy dog
English → English
(toi), n. [D. tuid tools, implements, stuff, trash,
speeltuig playthings, toys; akin to G. zeug stuff, materials,
MNG. ziuc, Icel. tygi gear; all ultimately from the root of
E. tug, v. t.; cf. G. zeugen to beget, MHG. ziugen to beget,
make ready, procure. See Tug
, v. t.]
1. A plaything for children; a bawble. --Cowper.
2. A thing for amusement, but of no real value; an article of
trade of little value; a trifle.
They exchange for knives, glasses, and such toys,
great abundance of gold and pearl. --Abr. Abbot.
3. A wild fancy; an odd conceit; idle sport; folly; trifling
To fly about playing their wanton toys. --Spenser.
What if a toy take 'em in the heels now, and they
all run away. --Beau. & Fl.
Nor light and idle toys my lines may vainly swell.
4. Amorous dalliance; play; sport; pastime. --Milton.
To dally thus with death is no fit toy. --Spenser.
5. An old story; a silly tale. --Shak.
6. [Probably the same word.] A headdress of linen or woolen,
that hangs down over the shoulders, worn by old women of
the lower classes; -- called also toy mutch
“Having, moreover, put on her clean toy, rokelay, and
--Sir W. Scott.
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. toyed
; p. pr. & vb. n.
To dally amorously; to trifle; to play.
To toy, to wanton, dally, smile and jest. --Shak.
, v. t.
To treat foolishly. [Obs.] --E. Dering (1576).