pooh

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pooh

 (po͞o)
interj.
Used to express disdain or disbelief.

pooh

(puː) ,

pugh

or

puh

interj
an exclamation of disdain, contempt, or disgust
n
a childish word for faeces
vb
a childish word for defecate

pooh

(pu, pʊ)

interj.
1. (used as an exclamation of disdain or contempt.)
n.
2. an exclamation of “pooh.”
[1595–1605]
Translations

pooh

[puː]
A. EXCL¡bah!
B. N & VT & VI = poo

pooh

interj (bad smell) → puh, pfui; (disdain) → pah, bah
n (baby-talk)Aa nt (baby-talk); to do a poohAa machen (baby-talk)
vi (baby-talk)Aa machen (baby-talk)

pooh

[puː] exclpuah!
References in periodicals archive ?
A HUGE fire has destroyed swathes of Ashdown Forest, the beauty spot made famous by A A Milne's stories of Winnie-the-Pooh.
Milne's first "Winnie-the-Pooh" book was published and the world was first introduced to the now-iconic character and his friends.
Then Christopher Robin receives a surprise visit from his old childhood pal, Winnie-the-Pooh.
China denied the screening of a new Winnie-the-Pooh film after Xi Jinping was compared to the cartoon bear, according to reports.
In 2015, a picture showing Xi in a motorcade alongside an image of a Winnie-the-Pooh in a toy car was called "China's most censored photo" by political analysis company Global Risk Insights.
N ext week, Sotheby's will bring to auction possibly the most famous map in children's literature, the original map of Winnie-the-Pooh's Hundred Acre Wood by E.H.
"Winnie-the-Pooh" begins with a bear named Edward who was "known to his friends as Winnie-the-Pooh."
The boy accepts the deal and suggests the stories be about a bear named 'Winnie-the-Pooh'.
Milne, the celebrated author of the book Winnie-the-Pooh, and the son is Billy Moon, the Christopher Robin in Milne's book, the little boy whose soft toys come alive and accompany him in his various adventures as a child with what readers-little boys and girls-call an enviable childhood.
Starring the much-loved character, Winnie-the-Pooh, the Disney movie will be directed by Marc Forster of 'Finding Neverland' and 'Quantum of Solace' fame.
But just 40 miles from London, Ashdown Forest in East Sussex - where scenes from the film Goodbye Christopher Robin were shot and where Winnie-the-Pooh creator AA Milne and his son Christopher Robin had their happiest times - has remained blissfully unmarred by tourism.