- an|tics [ˈæntıks] n [plural][Date: 1500-1600; Origin: antic 'strange' (16-19 centuries), from Italian antico 'ancient', from Latin antiquus; ANTIQUE1]behaviour that seems strange, funny, silly, or annoying▪ We're all growing tired of his childish antics.
Dictionary of contemporary English. 2013.
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Antics — may refer to:in computing * Antics (video game), a 1983 video game released for the Commodore 64 and ZX Spectrum * CJ s Elephant Antics , a 1991 video game released for the Commodore 64 and ZX Spectrum *ANTIC, an acronym for Alpha Numeric… … Wikipedia
Antics — LP Interpol Дата вы … Википедия
antics — (n.) ludicrous behavior, 1520s; see ANTIC (Cf. antic) … Etymology dictionary
antics — ► PLURAL NOUN ▪ foolish, outrageous, or amusing behaviour. ORIGIN from Italian antico antique , also grotesque … English terms dictionary
Antics — Interpol (groupe) Pour les articles homonymes, voir Interpol (homonymie). Interpol … Wikipédia en Français
antics — noun ADJECTIVE ▪ amusing, crazy, playful ▪ wacky, zany (both informal, esp. AmE) ▪ childish VERB + ANTICS … Collocations dictionary
antics — [[t]æ̱ntɪks[/t]] N PLURAL Antics are funny, silly, or unusual ways of behaving. Elizabeth tolerated Sarah s antics … English dictionary
antics — an|tics [ æntıks ] noun plural 1. ) behavior that is funny or silly in an enjoyable way 2. ) behavior that is considered to be deliberately stupid and likely to cause problems: Community leaders condemned the antics of right wing extremists … Usage of the words and phrases in modern English
antics — noun (plural) behaviour that seems strange, funny, silly, or annoying: The public quickly grew tired of McEnroe s antics on court … Longman dictionary of contemporary English
antics — plural noun someday you ll be too old to get away with such antics Syn: capers, pranks, larks, hijinks, frolicking, skylarking, foolery, tomfoolery … Thesaurus of popular words