noun, plural dai·sies.
Origin of daisy
Related formsdai·sied, adjective
Definition for daisy (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for daisy
Even the valor of tragedy is denied to Daisy, “a woman born with a voice that lacks a tragic register.”
The ad begins with a young girl counting the petals she is pulling off a daisy.
The odd (though beautiful) pair here is Daisy and Violet Hilton, conjoined twins who were a hit on the vaudeville circuit.Fall Broadway Preview: 'This Is Our Youth,' Bradley Cooper as ‘The Elephant Man,' and More|Janice Kaplan|September 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A helping of free PR, all while skillfully avoiding the exorbitant day rate of British fashion model Daisy Lowe.
Instead of sleeping with them, however, Joffrey forces Ros to beat Daisy with a whip… and then a giant club.
I went over to where Daisy stood, by the edge of the flower-bed.In the Valley|Harold Frederic
But by this time Jasmine had torn the envelope open, and was oblivious to all Daisy's comments.
Daisy was, perhaps, in all particulars younger than her years.
It was Anne's foolish speech to Daisy, saying she would kill her, that gave him the idea.A Coin of Edward VII|Fergus Hume
Stone started it again with a cracking two-bagger, and, when Eliot poked a daisy cutter into right, Ben scored on it.Rival Pitchers of Oakdale|Morgan Scott
British Dictionary definitions for daisy
noun plural -sies
Derived Formsdaisied, adjective
Word Origin for daisy
Idioms and Phrases with daisy
In addition to the idiom beginning with daisy
- daisy chain
- fresh as a daisy
- push up daisies