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Pooh's young pal
Answer for the clue "Pooh's young pal", 3 letters:
Alternative clues for the word roo
Associate of Tigger the Tiger
Down Under critter, informally
Down Under bounder
Friend of Tigger
Bounder Down Under
It may be found in a pouch
Aussie hopper, for short
Friend of Pooh
Hundred Acre Wood denizen
Animal with a pouch, informally
Children's character in the Hundred Acre Wood
Pal of Piglet
Playmate of Piglet
Pal of Eeyore
Australian hopper, for short
Kanga's baby in "Winnie-the-Pooh"
Creation of Milne
Young 'un in the Hundred Acre Wood
A. A. Milne baby
Down Under jumper
Kanga's kid in "Winnie-the-Pooh"
Down Under critter
Bush jumper, informally
Pooh's friend in "Winnie-the-Pooh"
Kanga's little one
Hundred Acre Wood young 'un
Friend of Eeyore
Hundred Acre Wood resident
Pal of Pooh
Little friend of Winnie-the-Pooh
"Winnie-the-Pooh" young 'un
Milne young 'un
Mob member, informally
Neighbor of Rabbit
A. A. Milne hopper
Son of Kanga
Bush beast, briefly
Pooh's baby friend
Baby boomer, e.g., in Aussie slang
Figure on an Aussie Xing sign, perhaps
Bush denizen, for short
Joey of children's literature
Pal of Piglet and Pooh
Inhabitant of Kanga's pouch
Marsupial, for short
One of Pooh's friends
A Pooh companion
Down Under beast
A friend of Winnie
Friend of Milne's Tigger
Down Under hopper
Baby boomer, in Aussie slang
Milne's Baby ___
"Who Slew Auntie ____?" (1971 film)
A friend of Pooh
Down Under animal
Marsupial, Down Under
Down Under marsupial, for short
One of Pooh's pals
Pooh's friend, Little ___
Word definitions for roo in dictionaries
Word definitions in Wiktionary
Etymology 1 n. 1 (context UK dialectal or obsolete English) peace; quietness. 2 (context UK dialectal English) rest; stillness. Etymology 2 abbr. Quintana Roo, a state of Mexico. n. Short form of '''kangaroo'''.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
Australian colloquial shortening of kangaroo , attested from 1904.
Word definitions in Wikipedia
Roo is a fictional character created in 1926 by A. A. Milne and first featured in the book Winnie–the–Pooh . He is a young kangaroo (known as a joey ) and his mother is Kanga . Like most other Pooh characters, Roo is based on a stuffed toy animal that belonged...
Usage examples of roo.
He had lost all fear years before, and it would take something a great deal more frightening than a pumped-up town bully to make Roo Avery know it again.
Roo knew that even if he hated the girl, he would marry her to make up for the wrong he had caused.
In the murk of the unlit Room the child was little more than a featureless, blanket-wrapped lump, and Roo could barely make out the little bump of her nose.
Roone and Mollander remained pink-necked novices, but Roone was very young and Mollander preferred drinking to reading.
Oscar Roone was a lanky man of sixty with bushy eyebrows and a perpetual scowl on his weathered face.
The rest of the tenants were investment firms, lawyers, accountants, and, on the top story, Roone Lehmann, Ph.
The young nobleman in question, whose handsome features and prematurely-wasted frame bore the impress of cynicism and debauchery, was Lord Roos, then recently entrapped into marriage with the daughter of Sir Thomas Lake, Secretary of State: a marriage productive of the usual consequences of such imprudent arrangementsneglect on the one side, unhappiness on the other.
Lord Roos and his noble friends to turn the tables on the two extortioners.
Though generally governed by his wife, Sir Thomas succeeded, in this instance, in over-ruling her design of proceeding at once to extremities with the guilty pair, recommending that, in the first instance, Lord Roos should be strongly remonstrated with by Lady Lake and her daughter, when perhaps his fears might be aroused, if his sense of duty could not be awakened.
Lady Roos and her husband, at which, with many passionate entreaties, she had implored him to shake off the thraldom in which he had bound himself, and to return to her, when all should be forgiven and forgotten,but without effect.
Meanwhile, Lord Roos had taken advantage of the brief halt of the hunting party to approach the Countess of Exeter, and pointing out Gillian to her, inquired in a low tone, and in a few words, to which, however, his looks imparted significance, whether she would take the pretty damsel into her service as tire-woman or handmaiden.
And with another gracious smile, she rejoined the cavalcade, leaving Lord Roos behind.
Satisfied with what he had heard, Lord Roos moved away, nodding approval at Gillian.
He whom she looked upon was Lord Roos, and the chamber she had just entered was the one assigned to the young nobleman in the Palace of Theobalds.
Startled by her voice, Lord Roos instantly turned, and regarded her with haggard looks.