atishoo


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atishoo

(əˈtɪʃuː)
interj
a representation of the sound of a sneeze
[C19: of imitative origin]
Translations

atishoo

[əˈtɪʃuː] EXCL¡(h)achís!

atishoo

[əˈtɪʃuː] exclatchoum!
References in periodicals archive ?
YESTERDAY'S SOLUTIONS WEE THINKER ACROSS: 7 Atishoo 9 Atone 10 To let 11 Emporia 12 Led 13 Jettison 16 Hell-bent 17 Goa 19 Shampoo 21 Run in 22 Robin 23 Nearing.
(Ring a ring of roses, a pocketful of posies, atishoo, atishoo, all fall down) of "Ring-a-Ring O'Roses," but we probably would not giggle or laugh as much as we did if we know that it is connected with the Black Death or bubonic plague in Europe in the fourteenth and seventeenth centuries.
ATISHOO! It wasn't me sneezing - it was the monkey.
MY five-year-old grandson, who is half-Mexican, sneezed, so I said: "Bless you." He looked very surprised so I asked: "What do you say in Spanish when you sneeze?" He thought for a moment and replied: "Atishoo!"
Atishoo! Although it was more like an AAAATTTISSSHHOOO!!!, a big, butch sneeze.
London, Dec 20 (ANI): A bout of sneezing can give a lot more away than the fact that you've got a cold, says a researcher, who claims that going "atishoo" can also be triggered by sexy thoughts.
MY gran says paper hankies are called tissues because of the sound of a sneeze - "atishoo".
The 17 resource sheets include a play, "Atishoo!" (in an enlarged form for shared work and also in a version suitable for the children to use independently) and a story, "Robin Hood and the birthday cake" (to be made into a playscript).
Ruth Brown grew up in London, and indeed, in British English the sneeze is generally written out atishoo. Other English picture books use variations on this expression: atisha atisha atishoooooh in the Rev.
Atishoo, atishoo, we all caught the germs in our handkerchiefs and then went to sterilise our hands, that last line should read.
Ring-a-Ring o'Rosies, A pocket full of posies, Atishoo! Atishoo!
THIS is swiftly becoming the Atishoo, Atishoo All Fall Down Championship.