[lol-ee-pop] /ˈlɒl iˌpɒp/
a piece of hard candy attached to the end of a small stick that is held in the hand while the candy is licked.
a boiled sweet or toffee stuck on a small wooden stick
(Brit) another word for ice lolly
1784, lolly-pops “sweetmeats, soft candy,” perhaps related to loll “to dangle” (the tongue) + pop “strike, slap.” Or the first element may be northern dialectal lolly “the tongue.” Meaning “hard candy on a stick” is from 1920s.
A pitch that is easy to hit: will they chuckle when out-of-shape lefties lob up lollipops? (1960s+ Baseball)
- Lollipop man
noun 1. (in Britain) a person who stops traffic by holding up a circular sign on a pole to allow children to cross a road safely Official name school crossing patrol
[lol-uh p] /ˈlɒl əp/ verb (used without object) 1. British Dialect. to loll; lounge. 2. to move forward with a bounding or leaping motion. /ˈlɒləp/ verb (intransitive) (mainly Brit) 1. to walk or run with a clumsy or relaxed bouncing movement 2. a less common word for lounge
- Lollo rosso
/ˈlɒləʊ ˈrɒsəʊ/ noun 1. a variety of lettuce originating in Italy, having curly red-tipped leaves and a slightly bitter taste
[lol-ee-gag] /ˈlɒl iˌgæg/ verb (used without object), lollygagged, lollygagging. 1. . /ˈlɒlɪˌɡæɡ/ verb -gags, -gagging, -gagged 1. (intransitive) a variant of lallygag v. “dawdle, dally,” 1862, lallygag, American English, perhaps from dialectal lolly “tongue” + gag “deceive, trick.” Related: Lollygagged; lollygagging. verb