noun, plural can·dies.
verb (used with object), can·died, can·dy·ing.
verb (used without object), can·died, can·dy·ing.
Origin of candy
Examples from the Web for candy
Contemporary Examples of candy
In fact, that candy store is heavy industry, with all the mess that entails.New York’s Conservative Fracking Ban
December 20, 2014
These medications will not continue to work when we need them if they are handed out like candy.Without Education, Antibiotic Resistance Will Be Our Greatest Health Crisis
December 19, 2014
Meanwhile younger, lighter colors evoke citrus and tree fruits, candy sugars and vanilla toffee.Why Natural Color Is So Crucial To Understanding A Whisky’s Flavors
December 10, 2014
Not just a candy factory but a candy store, and everything in it free.‘Asteroids’ & The Dawn of the Gamer Age
November 29, 2014
In the choice between free candy shops and human beings, candy is still coming first.Silicon Valley Interns Make a Service Worker’s Yearly Salary In Three Months
November 25, 2014
Historical Examples of candy
As for the child, he gave himself wholly to the enjoyment of a stick of candy.Other Tales and Sketches
Of what value are milk, cream, and butter in the making of candy?
What care should be exercised in the use of colorings in candy?
A box of candy against a good cigar, they are a stolid married couple.K
Mary Roberts Rinehart
She should have the candy cock, but must promise not to say a word if she took it.Rico and Wiseli
noun plural -dies
verb -dies, -dying or -died
Word Origin for candy
late 13c., "crystalized sugar," from Old French çucre candi "sugar candy," ultimately from Arabic qandi, from Persian qand "cane sugar," probably from Sanskrit khanda "piece (of sugar)," perhaps from Dravidian (cf. Tamil kantu "candy," kattu "to harden, condense").