Meaning of totty in English:


Pronunciation /ˈtɒti/

Translate totty into Spanish


mass noun
  • 1British informal Girls or women regarded collectively as objects of sexual desire.

    • ‘the group on the table next to us were blatantly checking out the totty’
    • ‘The professional player gets to do both, being paid to do what he loves and becoming a magnet for top totty; the football lover who can't make the grade has to get a real job.’
    • ‘However, her spirited condemnation of such archaic chauvinism has garnered her even greater coverage, elevating this hitherto unknown councillor to the front ranks of the media's favourite kind of woman: feminist totty.’
    • ‘But someone in their infinite wisdom decided that this little bit of totty, fresh out of kindergarten, who sang to backing tapes, should have the main slot because she won some talent competition and was destined for higher things.’
    • ‘Except it's by Jonathan Miller, who is about 173 years old, and surely must have realised by now that it's actually been a tip for a good many years… of course, a posh bit of totty called Flora has to reply.’
    • ‘Hal is indeed shallow, smug, chubby, in love with himself and in thrall to his late clergyman father's last piece of advice that he should chase only the hottest totty.’
    • ‘He has turned over his family's empty pub to prayer meetings, and he knows exactly what his teenage sister is doing this surprisingly golden Todmorden summer, playing with the posh public school totty up the road.’
    • ‘A depressed alcoholic came top, narrowly ahead of a trainspotter and a bit of posh totty who ‘entered the nation's hearts’.’
    • ‘Come on, surely it's not beyond the wit of Wapping to rise to this challenge and ogle some young totty honestly, while still admiring her intelligence?’
    • ‘The spell is broken and counters, tellers, Mafia bosses, Barry, Jeremy and posh totty get back to the business of checking votes.’
    • ‘Too many of the players disrespected the manager and several seemed to put money, fast cars and the procurement of totty before their football.’
    • ‘That's my morning then. - LWP has but a single criterion when apartment hunting: posh totty.’
    • ‘Still, old Robbo's always had a bit of a thing for the posh totty.’
    • ‘The good weather was responsible for lots of top looking totty playing footy with their tops off and for this we were grateful.’
    • ‘Our mate's not going to spend his hard-earned oil money on totty for you.’
    • ‘Fans who are not chasing totty are to be found in the bar, in a restaurant, or out sight-seeing with the wife and weans.’
    • ‘This year's Wimbledon promises a line-up of hot totty the calibre of which has not been seen for a decade.’
    • ‘We want hot totty, bouncing breasts and skimpy costumes.’
    • ‘But don't go there to view the town's totty because I think they must all be regulars.’
    • ‘Of course he was going to have a sniff at the first piece of totty that showed him any sympathy and consideration.’
    1. 1.1count noun A girl or woman, especially one regarded as sexually desirable.
      • ‘I don't know if you noticed, but it contained one glaring omission: yours truly, a decidedly fresh and delectable Christmas Cake, was unforgivably excluded from this year's list of hotties and totties.’
      • ‘It's not just his hottest totties that swing both ways.’
      • ‘Amongst the old fogies and blue rinses are a couple of well fit posh totties.’
      • ‘I guess I'll have to watch out for all of those air-headed totties then.’
      • ‘But surely, you might say, Nigella is an intelligent woman, the thinking man's posh totty.’
      • ‘Fancy having the name of your favourite celebrity totty spelled out in naked people?’
      • ‘For someone typecast as hot totty in action pictures, the role of Laticia is a gift.’
      • ‘Here, we present 16 luscious females, each of whom has a tenuous link to football and ask: just who has the hottest totty?’
      • ‘Question of the weekend: Which busty TV totty recently spent the night with a bespectacled former broadcaster?’


Late 19th century slang word from tot.