from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A confection consisting of a piece of hard candy attached to the end of a small stick.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A confectionery consisting of a piece of candy/sweet attached to a stick.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A kind of sugar confection which dissolves easily in the mouth.
- n. A piece of hard candy, often of discoid shape, attached to the end of a handle of wood or hard paper by which it is held in the hand while being licked; -- it is popular with small children.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. See lollypop.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. ice cream or water ice on a small wooden stick
- n. hard candy on a stick
As we know from the recent Serge Gainsbourg biopic, lollipop is French slang for an act of fellatio.
She has dropped from a normal-sized woman to what, you know, you call a lollipop syndrome, that very thin body with a large head that looks either anorexic or that she ` s bulimic.
A poopie-flavored lollipop is a potentially useful item if your goal is to catch flies.
Actiq, which is meant to be taken for cancer pain, comes in an oral lozenge formulation, also referred to as a lollipop.
Last year, a correspondent, interviewing a woman who was raising a capuchin monkey as her daughter, gave the monkey a lollipop, which is definitely one way to butter up a source.
Remember that story about editor Anna Wintour (herself a "lollipop" who's all head atop scrawn) telling Oprah she had to lose 20 pounds before she could be on the cover of Vogue a few years ago?
By the 1960s, however, Americans 'concept of the ideal rose had become -- as Danielle Hahn, who runs Rose Story Farm, describes it -- "the long-stemmed grocery store' lollipop 'with a perfect shape, devoid of any fragrance and that never opens. "
Built as an art museum for the A&P heir Huntington Hartford, the building curved around Columbus Circle on a cramped site; it had no windows except for little portholes cut into the corners of its 10-story white marble façade; it sat on slender columns, each topped with a disc of dark marble, which earned it the name the "lollipop" building.
Fentanyl now comes in a "lollipop" form called Actiq.
Greenberg's simple "lollipop" story has begun to unravel; in an interview with American Photo magazine for example, she describes how frustrating it was to have parents "step out of the studio for a couple minutes" in vain attempts to make children cry who would not otherwise oblige.