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Related to tuppeny: tuppence
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.tuppeny - of trifling worthtuppeny - of trifling worth      
cheap, inexpensive - relatively low in price or charging low prices; "it would have been cheap at twice the price"; "inexpensive family restaurants"
References in periodicals archive ?
LAFARO - TUPPENY NUDGER (Officially released 2010, on 'Lafaro')
Sir Alan "Tommy" Lascelles, an especially bilious observer, considered her "a shop-soiled American, with two living husbands and a voice like a rusty saw" (414), while David Lloyd George, who was sympathetic to the king and felt he ought to be allowed to choose his own wife, wrote "There are not in her any of the elements that can possibly constitute a tuppeny romance" (qtd.
And just to prove how down with the peeps the former public school boy really is, he's only gone and slashed a whole tuppeny bit off the price of a pint too.
I WAS approached about a tuppeny touch by a lady in Linthwaite this week.
Without a clear idea of where you want to be, you may settle for a tuppeny selection when you could have had the whole shop, or a meringue.
Sostre of the Emory University Hospital, Dawn Troeger of the Eden Medical Center, Misti Tuppeny and Joseph Lindell of the Florida Hospital, Michelle Vandermark of the Sanford Health, and Susan Yeager of the Ohio State University Medical Center.
homeowner Steve Tuppeny on a wrong-door SWAT raid, Delaware News Journal, October 5
Indeed, the world has changed since he was a boy, pale in his cool, blue jeans, following the gaudy adventures of heroes in tuppeny comics - "Pow, biff, take that, you scoundrel
There's a nice race in him and I've got to be careful, as there's no point winning some tuppeny ha'penny affair and going shooting up the ratings.
Shilottle was duly accosted by the young couple at the sweet shop on Tarbock Road, and Jim persuaded him to act as a priest for the forth coming marriage ceremony by offering him half a tuppeny bar of Fry's Chocolate Cream.
He had no tapes or bell chimes to announce his entrance, instead he called at around the same time every week; the children would be playing in the street, eagerly awaiting his arrival; we would buy a penny cornet or a tuppeny sandwich; sometimes our mothers would send us out with a cup to get a penn'th of ice cream.
I have cited Tuppeny Stung here for ease of reference; the original reference is 'The Belfast Group: A Symposium', in The Honest Ulsterman, 53 (Nov/Dec 1976), 53-63.