Toto Poetry
~ A Poetry Dictionary ~
toto, adj. (Latin) altogether, complete, universal.
poetry, n. (English) metrical composition.

 

Poetic Definitions: droll
Poetic Form
Didactic "Graph Theoretic Poems"  

Zedd
Correspondingly pleasant, nice, enjoyable, lovely or sympathetic.
burlesque
grotesque
humorous
ludicrous
farcical
whimsical
Certainly not theatrical, scenic, stagy, histrionic or melodramatic.
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— Melinda Howard
Yoda
Droll: Master, what is my future?

Heavy, before time you never were!
Witty, you have been!
Amusing, you are!
Cunning, you will always be!

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— Duane Fletcher
Xenia Epigram
To droll I offer this thanks,
     when needing something like ridiculous
When I'm writing and drawing blanks,
     I almost settle using ludicrous

I am in search of more,
     trying to sing your praise!
It's you I very much adore,
     lacking in so many ways.
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— Edgar Foster
Waka
Just like the comics,
they're humorously funny.
Neither bleak nor crass!
A banter or pleasantry.
Being bizarre or grotesque.

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— Lucy Cooper
Verse (modern)
Droll

Too few verses find a rhyme with droll, especially knowning there is roll.
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— Melanie Marshal
Unitoum
Droll

Jester
pamper
ragtime
dampen

pamper
banter
dampen
sucker

banter
fasten
sucker
vacate

fasten
ragtime
vacate
jester.
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— Móric Ros
Tanaka
Fractional remains
one horn up and one horn down
pop goes the weasel
A remainder or remnant.
Being unique or unmatched.

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— Ana Innocent
Rondelet
Droll

Merry Andrew,
theatrical presentation.
Merry Andrew,
a buffoon or merry-andrew.
Low frequency deviation,
monetary circulation.
Merry Andrew.

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— Gordon Leopold
Quinzaine
Droll

Weirds can be many mystics.
Honestly, are they?
Can they smite?

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— Sally Leith
Pi (π)
Can I fake a meter, proclaimed so people might see
Newly engaging sentences, clearly informing, and oh but provided free?
Quaint or jocose seem all too apparent. But is gagging?
Eccentric, comic? - or humorous, peculiar? Darn! I deserted wagging!
I reckon ludicrous and otherwise laughable, but rightly ought I
- blurt meanings so - allusions fetched from equations spry?
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— Lucille Red
Octosyllable
Really funny and scatty.
But also sunny and Catty.
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— Rhonda Silver
Nonet
Being ridiculous or absurd
strictly relative in nature
complicate complicated
come to an agreement
extraordinary
entertaining
amusing
comic
droll
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— Eddie Justice
Mirror Cinquain
droll
comical, strange
staying, raising, provoking
experiencing odd bodily sensations
jest
banter
a triviality not to be taken seriously
teasing, provoking, molesting
humorous, comical
joke
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— Edwin Vaughan
Limerick
There was a boy from Dogwood Knoll,
And he needed a word for droll.
      Could it be cunny?
      But then thought funny!
So smart that man from Dogwood Knoll.
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— Edith Valentine
Kural
Buffoon, clown, jester, humorist
Ragtime's witty jokers

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— Allen Austen
Haiku (terse)
Extraordinary
unfamiliarity
imaginative

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— Alan Conway
Haiku (3-word)
Exaggerating
individualizing
extraordinary

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— Annie Gay
Haiku (modern)
Odd, strange, queer and quaint,
comic, bizarre, and zany,
imaginative!

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— Edna Carlisle
Gnomic
Being friendly, affable or amiable.
Being tremendous, terrific or formidable.
Being incredible, improbable or unbelievable.

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— Bonnie Rich
Fib (Fibonacci)
So
odd
funny
humorous
extraordinary
being freakish or whimsical

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— Anne Mckenzie
Diamante
Droll
ugly, nasty
exploiting, playing, pretending
clown, jester ..... repetition, iteration
communicating, enunciating, declaring
tertian, weighty
serious
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— Douglas Tate
Cinquain - Phrasal
droll
to jest
I enjoyed myself
being bizarre or grotesque
amusing

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— Edward Grant
Cinquain - Expressional
droll
and comical
mixture of jest
or some very witty.
comic!

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— Anna Ramsey
Butterfly Cinquain
pleasant
happy event
diligent and tireless
strictly relative in nature
jolly
an exclamation of distress
used in combination
not difficult
charming
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— Kenneth Kennedy
Acrostic - Prefix
 Derisive
ridiculous
odd
laughable
ludicrous
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— John Allen
Acrostic - Diagonal
Diverting
Grotesque
Clown
Burlesque
Jocular
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— Barbara Morris
Acrostic - Suffix
Odd
Jester
Buffo
Comical
Farcical
 
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— Nancy Cole

Source: Eve, with graph theoretic pseudonyms.