poo

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(as) rare as rocking horse poo

vulgar slang Extremely rare or unlikely; all but, or most likely, impossible or non-existent. Primarily heard in Ireland. An honest person in politics? Yeah, that's as rare as rocking horse poo. I'm sorry to say, but the part this engine needs is rare as rocking horse poo. They haven't manufactured these in nearly 50 years!
See also: horse, poo, rare, rocking

go poo-poo

To defecate. This phrase is typically used with children. Sweetheart, do you have to go poo-poo before we leave the house?
See also: go

poohead

slang A juvenile term for an unpleasant, unintelligent, irritating, or mean person. "Poo" is a childish word for excrement. My brother is such a poohead—why can't he just leave me and my friends alone? OK, which of you pooheads stole my candy bar?

poo-poo

1. noun An outright dismissal of some argument as being unworthy of consideration or debate. My idea could save the company millions, but I'm still expecting a poo-poo from the board of directors because of how radical it is.
2. verb To dismiss something outright, without any due consideration or debate. Don't poo-poo her idea before she's had the chance to explain the ins and outs of it! He's always poo-pooing his assistant's ideas.
3. noun, childish slang Feces. Please don't touch that diaper, it's full of your sister's poo-poo!
4. verb, childish slang To defecate. Our son came running in from the playroom to tell us he needed to poo-poo. Mommy, Daddy, I poo-pooed in my bed.

pooh-pooh

1. noun An outright dismissal of some argument as being unworthy of consideration or debate. My idea could save the company millions, but I'm still expecting a pooh-pooh from the board of directors because of how radical it is.
2. verb To dismiss something outright, without any due consideration or debate. Don't pooh-pooh her idea before she's had the chance to explain the ins and outs of it! He's always pooh-poohing his assistant's ideas.

drinkypoo

slang An alcoholic beverage. The term is intended to sound infantile or affectedly cute. It's been such a long week—let's go out for some drinkypoos!

drinkypoo

(ˈdrɪŋkipu)
n. a little drink of liquor. Wouldn’t you like just one more drinkypoo of Madeira?

icky-poo

(ˈɪkipu)
1. mod. disgusting. I don’t like all this icky-poo talk.
2. exclam. Nasty! (Usually Icky-poo!) Oh, icky-poo! I missed my bus!

poo

1. and poo-poo n. fecal material. (see also poop. Mostly juvenile. Usually objectionable.) Don’t step in that dog poo!
2. in. to defecate. (Usually objectionable.) That old dog pooed on our lawn.
3. n. nonsense. (see also poo(h)-poo(h).) I’ve heard enough of your poo.
4. n. champagne. (From shampoo.) How about another glass of poo?
5. Go to poo(h)-poo(h).

poo-poo

verb
See poo

poohead

n. an obnoxious person. What poohead left the window open?

poo(h)-poo(h)

(ˈpuˈpu)
tv. to belittle someone or something. He tends to pooh-pooh things he doesn’t understand.

pooh-pooh

verb

poo-poo

verb

go poo-poo

To defecate.
See also: go
References in periodicals archive ?
One fearless woman has decided to tackleBromley'sdog mess issues one poo at a time.
Kings Meadow in Downham is known as 'Dog Poo Park' it's in such a state."
The P5 youngsters - dubbed the Poo Patrollers - have been out and about tackling dog mess problems around the playground.
In an open letter to people in the area the Poo Patrollers, who wear rubber gloves and goggles during their work, say: "This year we have been set a challenge.
Also, keep an eye on the consistency of your poo: 'It shouldn't be rock solid or liquid,' says Enid.
"They are constantly asking why is there so much poo and saying how horrible it is.
The group has created 20 illuminated resin spheres to show off the different types of poo with interesting facts hidden behind retro toilet lids which line the museum walls.
Encourage your child to go, say, every morning half an hour after breakfast and train them that this is poo time.
As you know our dogs contributed to the war effort by depositing white poo which was easy to see in the dark.
According to Poos, to comprehend life in late medieval England, one must understand the centrality of the demographic experience.
Poos published earlier his calculations of the Essex population in the later middle ages, concluding that there had been severe mortality during the agrarian crisis of 1315-17 and the Black Death, then another decline, and stagnation thereafter; at the beginning of the sixteenth century the local population was "well under one-half the level it had achieved two centuries earlier" (Econ.
Locals are being encouraged to tag areas on an online map where they come across dog mess, and can even note how fresh the poos are and if they have been trodden in.
One resident is taking action after being so fed up of dog owner's leaving their pet's poo across the pavement.