Over that weekend, teddy stayed up with friends one night, drinking and swapping bawdy tales about the party times with Jack.
Correction: This article misstated that Casey was holding a teddy bear in court.
teddy wore a neck brace, and a woman stood in the crowd with a sign that read “Kennedy for President, 1972.”
When both men emerged victorious, a newspaper headline blared, “teddy 2; Cardinal nothing.”
Presidents like teddy Roosevelt and Lyndon Johnson wore their aggressiveness as a badge of honor.
While he worked, polishing and oiling, Mose and teddy came out of the cabin arm-in-arm!
"In nomine Pathris—" began teddy, crossing himself in a fright.
teddy was floating on a block of ice across the wide, green Polar sea.
teddy does not attempt to keep up; she invariably topples over.
Ah, Molly, why did you not come with teddy and me this day, as usual?
pet form of masc. proper names Edward, Edmund, and Theodore; meaning "women's undergarment" (with lower-case t-) is recorded from 1924, of unknown origin, perhaps from some fancied resemblance to a teddy bear (q.v.), a theory that dates to 1929. In British slang phrase teddy boy (1954) it is short for Edward, from the preference of such youths for Edwardian styles (1901-10). Teddies (probably from Teddy Roosevelt) was one of the names given to U.S. troops in France in 1917.
the family in America originally bore the name Van Roosevelt, "of the field of roses," descriptive of their estates in Holland. Claes Martenszen Van Rosenvelt, born August 1649, emigrated to New Amsterdam. His son (1653) and all his descendants dropped the "Van." Related: Rooseveltian.
used to form nouns Having the indicated knowledge of, involvement with, or attitude toward technology, esp advanced and computer technology: technobuddy/ technofreak/ technogood/ technopeasant