Definition for toots (2 of 5)
verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
Origin of toot1
Definition for toots (3 of 5)
Origin of toot2
Definition for toots (4 of 5)
noun Australian Informal.
Origin of toot3
Definition for toots (5 of 5)
noun Chiefly Pennsylvania German Area.
Origin of toot4
Examples from the Web for toots
"I've got one up my sleeve," answered Toots, busying himself about the wagon.Dick Hamilton's Cadet Days|Howard R. Garis
Mr Toots said no more, but slipped out quietly and shut the door upon himself, to cut the Captain off from any reply.Dombey and Son|Charles Dickens
They were all going into grandpa's coop at the farm, and then he would take care of them for Toots.
One day Toots did not come home from the Kindergarten as usual.
I will not be contradicting him, but will just say, ‘Toots, toots.’
British Dictionary definitions for toots (1 of 3)
noun plural tootses or tootsies
Word Origin for toots
British Dictionary definitions for toots (2 of 3)
Word Origin for toot
British Dictionary definitions for toots (3 of 3)
Word Origin and History for toots
c.1500, ultimately imitative, also found in Middle Low German and Low German tuten "blow a horn." Related: Tooted; tooting. The noun is recorded from 1640s. Meaning "cocaine" is attested by 1977. Tooting as a strong affirmative (e.g. you're damned tootin') is attested from 1932, American English. Toots as a slang familiar form of address to a woman or girl is recorded from 1936, American English.