[pley-boo k] /ˈpleɪˌbʊk/
(in Elizabethan drama) the script of a , used by the actors as an acting text.
a containing the scripts of one or more .
Football. a notebook containing descriptions of all the and strategies used by a team, often accompanied by diagrams, issued to players for them to study and memorize before the season begins.
Informal. any plan or set of strategies, as for outlining a campaign in business or politics.
a book containing a range of possible set plays
a notional range of possible tactics in any sphere of activity
also play-book, 1530s, “book of stage plays,” from play (n.) + book (n.). Meaning “Book of football plays” recorded from 1965.
- Play bouncy-bouncy
verb phrase To do the sex act, esp in the superior position; copulate: He keeps cool while she plays bouncy-bouncy on him (1960s+)
[pley-boi] /ˈpleɪˌbɔɪ/ noun 1. a man who pursues a life of pleasure without responsibility or attachments, especially one who is of comfortable means. /ˈpleɪˌbɔɪ/ noun 1. a man, esp one of private means, who devotes himself to the pleasures of nightclubs, expensive holiday resorts, female company, etc n. 1829, “wealthy bon vivant,” from play (v.) […]
noun 1. a satiric comedy (1907) by John Millington Synge.
[pley-broh-ker] /ˈpleɪˌbroʊ kər/ noun 1. .