from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of fool.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The speech or actions of one who fools or banters another; jesting; banter; levity; frivolity; nonsense.
- n. Ridiculous or absurd behavior; foolery; idle, aimless, or meddlesome action.
- n. Playful actions; play; sport.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. characterized by a feeling of irresponsibility
Sorry, no etymologies found.
She could not remember the little dog's name, so she boldly gave him the first name that came entered her head, "JoJo," and succeeded in fooling the officer.
Have succeeded in fooling the American sheeple with lies and distortions.
However it does the job right in fooling your guests – at least for the first time.
I wonder it this is just something he felt he had to do because Jenny was no longer interested in fooling around.
Muniz is often hailed as a master illusionist, but he says he's not interested in fooling people.
To me, this says that hillary has only succeeded in fooling the dummies. robert e lowe
Stuff like this, if it succeeds in fooling voters, fairly seriously pollutes the information environment by trying to steal the credibility of the news media and use it to present a biased, exaggerated set of facts.
As it moved up, organic compounds were mixed in fooling scientists into thinking it was organically created oil.
This Administration has tried to put a happy face on its failures, and its political skills are such that it has succeeded in fooling about half the country.
Just in fooling around, my brother and I started chatting in our mutually broken Spanish via IM.