from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of candy floss.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a candy made by spinning sugar that has been boiled to a high temperature; -- called commonly cotton candy.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a candy made by spinning sugar that has been boiled to a high temperature
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Though it does soundtrack a sad scene for lovely Kurt, it was one of the world's most sickly songs in the first place, and the Glee treatment turns it so sugary it makes candyfloss taste like salt and vinegar crisps.
Designed like a fairground complete with candyfloss machines and ice-cream carts, it is well worth the wait for a reservation if you missed eating at the mother ship.
If I was gagging for a sugar rush and the taste of candyfloss I'd head to the fairground.
Perhaps some other marketing pointy-head is working in a lab on grape-flavoured candyfloss?
Stemming from a Lambrusco variety grown in California, Sainsbury's says it has a distinctive but extremely sweet flavour and yet a surprising taste of candyfloss.
The HSE then quietly and politely explains on their website that no, they are not banning Pin the Tail on the Donkey, or conkers, or candyfloss, or flip flops, or pancake races.
Here, the nostalgic and the brashly new constantly collide, yet there will always be plastic bowler hats and candyfloss on sale as well as somewhere to have your fortune told.
There's barely a political poster up along the coast among the Ferris wheels and roller coasters, the hot dog stands and seafront shops selling Blackpool rock, candyfloss and ice cream.
Among his verbal felicities this year, delivered in the purest Geordie: ‘Taylor is more intense than a Bedouin tribe’, and ‘playing Taylor is like trying to eat candyfloss in a wind-tunnel’.
We still managed to find dead crabs and candyfloss.