noun, plural tu·tus [too-tooz; French ty-ty] /ˈtu tuz; French tüˈtü/.
Origin of tutu
Definition for tutu (2 of 2)
Examples from the Web for tutu
She stands, dressed in a tutu, on one pointed foot in a heightened fifth position.
A tutu clad Swift refuses to pirouette with her fellow ballerinas, preferring to pelvic thrust like a rebel instead.
In November 2011, Carlton “Tutu” Archer of the Tooka gang was shot to death.
No one else—not even Tutu himself—had the moral authority to hold South Africa together.
From there, the life of The Tutu becomes as fascinating as the novel itself.
And the little old man walked away, humming: "Tutu—turlututu—lututu!"Paul and His Dog, v.1 (Novels of Paul de Kock Volume XIII)|Charles Paul de Kock
The name Marduk appears here under the ideographic designation Tutu.The Religion of Babylonia and Assyria|Morris Jastrow
Tutu the man and Ila the woman came from the eastward, and dwelt on the island.
A man called Tutu and his wife Ila reached the island of Tutuila, and named it so by the union of their names.
(b) Plautus represents the hoot of an owl by tutu in the Menaechmi, 654; and in the Carm.Latin Pronunciation|Harry Thurston Peck