Reverse Dictionary: DAN – DAND

– BREAK-DOWN riotously dancing, noisily convivial …c1870 colloq.
– DANCEABLE fit to dance with …1860 colloq.
– DANCEABLE  of a tune: suitable for a dance …c1890 colloq.
– DANCEY of a person: inclined to dance …E20 colloq.
– DANCITIVE inclined to given to dancing …1606 nonce word obs.
– HYPORCHEMATIC accompanied by dancing …1850
– KRUMP extremely energized, wildly excited while dancing to hip-hop …1999 US sl.
– NATTLING rattling, tapping, esp. of one who knocks his heels together while dancing …Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– ORCHEMATICAL adj. to dancing …1583 obs. rare
– ORCHESTIC pert. to dancing …1850
– ORCHESTRIC pert. to dancing …1786
– PRANCED TO A POOH exhausted from dancing …Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– SALTANT leaping, jumping, dancing …1601 now rare or obs.
– SALTATORIAL characterized by leaping or dancing …1789
– SALTATORIAN involving dancing …1823
– SALTATORIOUS characterized by leaping or dancing …1816
– SALTATORY characterized by dancing …1656
– SMOOCHY of music: suitable for slow, romantic dancing …1966 UK sl.
– SUBSALTATORY characterized by a slight dancing motion …1860 rare
– TRIPUDIANT dancing …1870
– A-DANCE dancing …1869
– ADAM AND EVE BALL an early dancing party to which the guests are invited until midnight only ..1920s sl.
– AIK a merry meeting; a rustic dance or gathering …1848 Eng. dial.
– ALLIGATOR a dance step popular among young adults in the late 1960s, where the dancers would wiggle and writhe on their bellies on the floor …1967 Amer. dial.
– ALLIGATOR WALK a dance step popular among young adults in the late 1960s, where the dancers would wiggle and writhe on their bellies on the floor …1967 Amer. dial.
– APPLEJACK a dance, esp. the contemporary vogue step …1950s African-American sl.
– BALL a dance or dancing …1633 obs.
– BAYLE a dance or ball, esp. one at which Spanish or Mexican folk dances are performed …1844 Amer. dial.
– BAILE a dance hall …1880 Amer. dial.
– BALLET a dance …1782 obs.
– BALLING frequenting of balls, dancing …1634-46 obs.
– BELLY-RUB a dance …1938 Amer. dial.
– THE BIG APPLE a dance popular in the late 1930s …1937
– BIRD DOGGING dancing with a superior’s girl …Bk1944 service sl.
– BOB a dance …Bk1911 Sc.
– BOOGALOO a dance with swivelling and shuffling movements …M20 chiefly US
– BOOGIE a dance to pop or rock music …M20
– BREAKDOWN a boisterous rural dance or dancing party; a hoedown, a shindig …1819 Amer. dial.
– BUNNY-HUG an eccentric ragtime dance …1912
– BUTTOCK BALL an underworld dance at which the dancers are naked …1687 sl.
– CAKEWALK a syncopated dance originating among African slaves on plantations in the deep south; actually, a mockery and caricature of white folk waltzing or minueting ; late used to refer generally to a social gathering at which the guests might entertain themselves by offering a cake as a prize to the guest who can dance most elegantly and impressively around the cake…1870s African-American sl.
– CALICO BALL a cheap public dance …c1860 colloq.
– CALICO HOP a cheap, popular public dance …M19 US sl.
– CAPRIOLE a leap or caper, as in dancing …1594
– CARPET DANCE a dance for close friends, held in one’s drawing room …L19 UK society usage
– CARPET SLASHING a dance party …1947 US sl.
– COOCH any sexually suggestive or imitative dance, esp. a striptease dance …1920s Amer. sl. 
– DANCERY dancing …1615 obs. rare
– DIGGIN’ THE DISCS dancing to swing records …Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– FANDANGO a dance hall or room for dancing …1890 Amer. dial.
– FLASH-JIG a favourite dance … Bk1893 coster’s sl.
– THE FREAK a dance with strong suggestions of sexual movement, first popular as a 1975 disco dance and then again in the late 1990s and early 2000s …1979 US sl.
– FRIGABOB anything dancing up and down, jerking from side to side, or moving about rapidly …19C Eng. dial.
– GAMBADO a fantastic movement, as in dancing or leaping about; a caper …1859
– GUT-STRUGGLE a dance in which the partners hold each other as close as possible …1926 Amer. sl.
– HACK a rustic dance or gathering …1848 Eng. dial.
– HAIKE, HAKE a rustic dance or gathering …1848 Eng. dial.
– HEP HOP a dance to swing music …Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– HOPPING dancing …L19 sl.
– JIG a dance …Bk1896 sl.
– JAYHAWKING clumsy or inept dancing …1966 Amer. dial.
– JIVE DANCE a dance to swing music …Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– JOLLY-UP an informal dance, a party …1920s sl.
– JOOK;  JUKE an establishment providing food and drink and music for dancing …1935 sl., orig. US
– JUKE-HOUSE an establishment providing food and drink and music for dancing …1935 sl., orig. US
– JUKE-JOINT an establishment providing food and drink and music for dancing …1935 sl., orig. US
– JUKE JUMP dancing to jukebox music …Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– KOOCH a sexually suggestive dance move by a female dancer …1946 US sl.
– KRUMP a style of dancing originating in Los Angeles and typically performed to  hip-hop music, characterized by rapid, exaggerated movements of the arms and legs …2004
– LEG BUSINESS theatrical performances featuring dancing girls in revealing costumes …1867 sl., orig. US
– LEG SHOP a theatre showing performances featuring dancing girls in revealing costumes …1871 US sl. obs.
– LEG SHOW a show featuring dancing girls in revealing costumes …1873 sl., orig. US
– THE LIGHT FANTASTIC the foot as the means of dancing; dancing …c1840 colloq.
– MOJO a kind of dance …1970s African-American usage
– MOONSTOMP an ungainly dance associated with the skinhead youth cult …1999 UK sl.
– MOONY any slow or romantic dance, or the music for it, played at an organized dance or disco, esp. at the end of an evening …1988 Sc. sl.
– MUSCLE-DANCING a sexually suggestive dance …1950 US sl.
– NAKED DANCE a sexually provocative dance …1940s African-American sl.
– ORCHESOGRAPHY the description or notation of dancing by means of diagrams, etc. …1706 rare
– ORCHESTICS the art of dancing …1850
– PADDY MCGUIGAN dancing, jigging …1996 Sc. rhyming sl. for ‘jiggin’
– PLATTER HOP a dance to records …Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– PLAYING GAMES dancing …1917 Amer. dial.
– POMS dancing shoes …1930s Irish sl.
– PROM a dance at a school or college …1894 US sl.
– RABBIT-TWISTING country dancing …1915 Amer. dial.
– RACKET an organized dance, held in a dancehall and frequented by working-class young people …1910s sl.
– RAT RACE a dance, or dancing party …20C US student and teen usage
– RINKTUM a party or dance …1926 Amer. dial.
– RUG-CUTTER a dance to swing music …Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– SALLYING a dancing …c1440 obs.
– SALTATION dancing; a dance …1623
– SALTURE a leaping or dancing …1655 obs.
– SCUFFLE any kind of fast, energetic, frenzied dancing …1920s African-American sl.
– SHAG a fast jump dance; nervous, earthy bop dance; crude, down-home dance do to a type of blues of the same name …1900s African-American sl.
– SHAG AND STOMP a fast jump dance; nervous, earthy bop dance; crude, down-home dance do to a type of blues of the same name …1900s African-American sl.
– SHAKE an Oriental dance style done in sensuous jazz terms …1900s African-American sl.
– SHAKEDOWN a boisterous dance or dancing party …1845 Amer. dial.
– SKOP a good time; a dance; a party …1960s S. Afr. sl.
– SKUFFLE any kind of fast, energetic, frenzied dancing …1920s African-American sl.
– SNOWBALL a dance started by one couple who separate and choose different partners; the process continues until all present are dancing
– TIRL a short turn at dancing …1697 Sc.
– TODDLE a dance …Bk1934 college sl.
– TOLO a dance to which women invite men …1947 Amer. dial.
– VALSE a round dance in triple time; a waltz; the music for this …1796
– VOLSE a round dance in triple time; a waltz; the music for this …1796
– WALLOCH a Highland dance; a fling; a kick …1825 Sc.
– WALLOP a leap, bound, or figure in a lively dance …1810 Sc. 
– a bad dancer; their feet merely slide along the floor MOP 1946 US teen sl.
– a chorus dancer; a stage dancer GYPSY a1978 Amer. sl.
– a chorus dancer whose long tenure makes her unmarketable OLD FACE 1948 US sl.
– a chorus girl; a woman hired as a dance partner MONKEY 1871 US sl. rare
– a country dancer RABBIT-TWISTER 1915 Amer. dial.
– a country dancer TABORER Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a dancer GINKER Bk1887 Sc.
– a dancer HEEL-BEATER Bk1962 Amer. Vaudeville usage
– a dancer LEAPER a1000 obs.
– a dancer LEG-SHAKER L19 sl.
– a dancer SAILOUR a1366 obs.
– a dancer SALLIER c1440 obs.
– a dancer SALTATORY a1625 obs. rare
– a dancer VAUTER Bk1855
– a dancer; a person who takes high steps HIGH-STEPPER 1819
– a dancer, esp. one who dances to jazz or swing music; also, a good time RUG-CUTTER 1934 US sl.
– a dancer in any type of overtly sexual dance HIP-FLINGER 1981 US sl.
– a dancing girl, ballet-dancer, or actress HARLOT 1483 obs.
– a dancing girl of the East BAJADERE 1598
– a dancing maniac HELEN TWELVETOES Bk1972 homosexual sl.
– a dancing master CAPER-MERCHANT Bk1785 sl.
– a dancing-master DANCIE 1872 Sc.
– a ‘dime a dance girl’; a paid dance partner BLUE MOON Bk1944 services’ sl.
– a fan dancer FANNER 1981 US sl.
– a female dancer DANCERESS 1388 obs. exc. as a nonce word
– a female dancer LEAPERESS 1382 obs. rare
– a female dancer SALTATRESS 1784 obs. rare
– a female dancer; a ballet-dancer DANSEUSE 1845
– a female jazz dancer HIPSTER 1932 African-American sl. rare
– a female public dancer BALADINE 1863 rare
– a good dancer CLOUD WALKER Bk1942 US sl.
– a good dancer DUCKY SHINCRACKER Bk1942 US sl.
– a good dancer JIVE BOMBER Bk1942 US sl.
– a good dancer PEPPER SHAKER Bk1942 US sl.
– a good dancer RHYTHM ROCKER Bk1942 US sl.
– a good dancer; any person considered to be in the swing of things GATOR 1940 sl., orig. African-American
– a Hindu dancing-girl; the French name, occasionally used by English writers BAYADEER;  BAYADÈRE 1598
– a lady unable to obtain a partner in a dance; later applied to anyone of either sex who goes to a ball but does not dance, whether from inability, choice, or neglect; hence, a shy, retiring person WALLFLOWER 1819 colloq.
– a man who enjoys dancing DANCING DOG c1880 sl.
– an attractive (young) woman, who dances on TV shows VIDE-HO 1990s sl.
– an expert dancer GLIDER World War II Amer. sl.
– an exponent of the tango TANGOIST 1913
– a person knowledgeable in the art of dancing HEEL SOPHIST 1743 humorous nonce word obs.
– a person who dances in a style associated with ska, dub, or reggae music SKANKER 1980s sl.
– a person who dances to hip-hop music, with rapid, exaggerated movements of the arms and legs KRUMPER 2004
– a person who does not know how to dance WALRUS c1935 Amer. students’ sl. 
– a person who performs the moonwalk (a kind of exaggeratedly slow dance considered to be characteristic of the movement of an astronaut walking on the moon) MOONWALKER 1986
– a person whose hips move smoothly and effectively, such as a hula dancer, etc. SNAKE-HIPS 1932 Amer. sl.
– a person who shakes bare, or almost bare, breasts to music SHAKE DANCER 1956 sl.
– a person who takes part in a ball for dancing BALLER 1668 obs.
– a poor dancer BROOM Bk1942 US sl.
– a poor dancer LEAD LEM Bk1942 US sl.
– a sexual dancer or striptease performer who employs a large fan in her dance FAN DANCER 1936 US sl.
– a sexually suggestive dancer COOCHER 1927 US sl.
– a theatrical dancer; a mountebank, a buffoon BALADINE;  BALLADIN;  BALLADINE 1599 obs.
– a woman who performs a sexually suggestive dance COOCH DANCER;  COOTCH DANCER 1910 US sl.
– a young man fond of dancing HEELER 1923 Sc.
– let’s dance COME ON, BAG, LET’S SHAG Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance COME ON, BUG, LET’S CUT A RUG Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance COME ON, CORNY, LET’S POP Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance COME ON, SLUT, LET’S STRUT Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance COME ON, SODA, LET’S FIZZ Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance COME ON, WORM, LET’S SQUIRM Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance HI GOON, LET’S SWOON Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance HI, THING, WANNA SWING? Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance LET’S MOP Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance LET’S SQUIRM, WORM Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance LET’S WHIP, CREAM Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance LET’S WRESTLE Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance LIKE CHICKEN? – GRAB A WING Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance MAY I BORROW YOUR FRAME FOR THIS STRUGGLE? Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– let’s dance PULL UP YOUR ARCHES Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to break-dance competitively with the object of demonstrating the most individual style BATTLE 1999 US sl.
– to dance ANKLE (AROUND) 1920s sl., orig. US
– to dance BAB Bk1898 Sc.
– to dance BALE a1300 obs. rare
– to dance BOB Bk1911 Sc.
– to dance BUG 1968 US sl.
– to dance CRACK AN ANKLE Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance CRAWL Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance CREEP 1950s sl.
– to dance GIVE THE DOGS A WORKOUT Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance JIG 1719 sl.
– to dance LAY OUT THE LEATHER Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance LET THE ARCHES FALL WHERE THEY MAY Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance MOP THE FLOOR Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance SAIL 1297 obs.
– to dance SHAKE A FOOT 1805 Amer. dial.
– to dance SHAKE A HOOF 1927 Amer. dial.
– to dance SHAKE A LEG 1942 Amer. dial.
– to dance SHAKE A SHIMBA Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance SHUCK 1972 Amer. dial.
– to dance SKATE 1991 Ireland sl.
– to dance SPIN A WREN Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance SPORT A TOE E19 sl.
– to dance SQUIRM Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance TODDLE Bk1934 college sl.
– to dance TOE AND HEEL IT 1828
– to dance TUMBLE Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance and sing with utter abandon WAIL DOWN THE PLACE 1960s W. Indies
– to dance briskly; to bestir oneself, to increase one’s speed STIR ONE’S STUMPS c1460
– to dance by jumping and swaying to music RAG Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– to dance closely with someone BELLY-RUB 1938 Amer. dial.
– to dance clumsily; to tumble about BALTER c1325 obs.
– to dance energetically PUT ONE’S WEIGHT ON IT 2000s African-American sl.
– to dance erotically SHAKE 1900s African-American sl.
– to dance, esp. in a style involving vigorous stamping SET THE FLOOR 1937 Amer. dial.
– to dance, esp. to hip-hop music, in a style characterized by rapid, exaggerated movements of the arms and legs CRUMP;  KRUMP 2004
– to dance, esp. to swing or jazz music BOOG Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance, esp. to swing or jazz music BOOGIE Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance, esp. to swing or jazz music CUT A RUG;  CUT THE RUG 1938
– to dance, esp. to swing or jazz music JUMP Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance, esp. to swing or jazz music SIZZLE THE RIBBON Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to dance exceedingly well SLING A NASTY FOOT 1834 Amer. sl.
– to dance extremely close to someone; to snuggle up SCROOCH 1920s African-American sl.
– to dance extremely close to someone; to snuggle up SCRUNCH 1920s African-American sl.
– to dance in a frolicsome way, to act fantastically CUT A CAPER 1601
– to dance in a frolicsome way, to act fantastically CUT CAPERS 1691
– to dance in an uninhibited manner; to enjoy oneself to the full DO ONE’S (OWN) THING 1960s W. Indies & African-American sl.
– to dance in a style associated with ska, dub, or reggae music; to do a sort of reggae dancing in which the body bends forward, the knees are raised, and the hands claw the air SKANK 1976 sl., orig. W. Indies
– to dance in a vigorous or boisterous fashion; to be boisterously convivial BREAK DOWN 1838 Amer. dial.
– to dance or jerk up and down, to move about rapidly FRIGABOB 19C Eng. dial.
– to dance rapidly GALLOP 1806-7 obs.
– to dance, skip, or leap for joy or with excitement; to exult TRIPUDIATE 1623
– to dance, skip, or romp in a noisy manner WALLOCH 1847 Sc. 
– to dance the valse or waltz; to waltz VALSE  1870
– to dance to a quick movement, move expeditiously DANCE BARNABY 1664 obs.
– to dance, to leap SAULT;  SAUTE 1377 obs. rare
– to dance, to leap, to bound SALLY c1440 obs. rare
– to dance, to leap; to jump; to skip SALTATE 1623 obs.
– to dance; to move rapidly round MIRL 1900 Sc.  
– to dance to ragtime music RAG 1900s US sl.
– to dance; to reel, to stagger RAMBLE 1790 Eng. dial.
– to dance very close together DANCE ON A DIME 1940s US sl.
– to dance very close together LURCH 2000s Irish sl.
– to dance with energy; to do any kind of work vigorously THUMP 1790 Sc.
– to dance with great vigour; to sway, to jump, to stomp, etc. to boogie or rock and roll music ROCK 1900s African-American sl.
– to dance without restraint DROP FOOT 1996 Jamaican sl.
– to dance with short, quick steps; to dance like a dwarf; also, to keep time to music with the feet DIDDLE 1733 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to dance with short steps, in a mincing or affected manner MINCE 1890 Sc. & Eng. dial.
– to engage in dancing, or a dance-like game PLAY 1917 Amer. dial.
– to enjoy oneself enthusiastically by dancing to rock music ROCK OUT 20C colloq.
– to go through varied evolutions like those of a dance DANCE THE HAY 1597
– to invite a woman to dance CALL OUT 1916 Amer. dial.
– to perform a dance-step which, when it is done well, gives the impression of walking forward whilst gliding in reverse; popularized by Michael Jackson MOONWALK 1984 US sl.
– to perform a dance with great vigour WALLOP 1810 Sc. 
– to perform an energetic dance accompanied by vigorous handclapping BALL THE JACK 1934 Amer. dial., chiefly African-American
– to prepare to dance up a storm PUT ON YOUR HAPPY FEET 1960s Amer. sl.
– to take a ‘drip’ to a dance TAKE A PIECE OF CHEESE TO A RAT RACE Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– to whirl round in a dance REEL-ABOUT 1737 Sc.
– a dance hall ARK 1953 US sl.
– a dance hall DANCERY 1950s US sl.
– a dance hall GAFF 1930s sl.
– a dance hall HEP HOUSE Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– a dance hall JAM JAR Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– a dance hall JITNEY CREEP Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– a dance hall JITTER JOINT Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– a dance hall JIVE FLOOR Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– a dance hall PALLY 1920s sl.
– a dance hall RACE TRACK Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– a dance hall SWEAT SHOP Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– a dance hall TRACK Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– a dance hall WHERE THE HEPS HOP Bk1947 Amer. sl.
– a dance hall girl HURDY 1958 Can. sl.
– a dance hall hostess whose primary job is not to dance but to promote liquor sales to the clientele B-DRINKER, BEE-DRINKER 1935 US sl.
– a lover of modern dance hall reggae RAGA;  RAGGA 1990s W. Indies & Black British sl.
– a lover of modern dance hall reggae RAGAMUFFIN;  RAGGAMUFFIN 1990s W. Indies & Black British sl.
– a woman employed by a dance hall to partner paying customers in a dance TAXI DANCER 1930 orig. US
– a chain used by children as a toy or ornament, made of the stems of the dandelion DANDILLIE-CHAIN Bk1900 Sc.
– a dandelion BLOWIE 1968 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion BLOW WEED 1968 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion BUTTERFLOWER 1968 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion BUTTERWEED 1969 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion CANKER Bk1888
– a dandelion CANKERWORT Bk1888 obs.
– a dandelion CARROT PLANT 1968 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion DANDILLIE 1923 Sc.
– a dandelion DANDY 1967 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion DANIEL-LINE c1938 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion GRANDDADDY’S WHISKERS 1966 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion HAWKBIT 1959 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion IRISH DAISY 1900 Eng. & Amer. dial.
– a dandelion LION’S TOOTH 1562
– a dandelion LITTLE CAPTAIN 1967 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion PISS-BED 1965 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion PISS-THE-BED 1940 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion PISS-WEED 1965 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion PISSYBED Bk1896 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion PISSY-PEE 1965 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion PRIEST’S CROWN 1483 obs.
– a dandelion SHITABED 1847 Eng. dial. rare
– a dandelion WINE BLOSSOM 1969 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion WINE WEED 1969 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion blossom gone to seed MONEY-CATCHER 1896 Amer. dial.
– a dandelion, Leontodon Taraxacum DANDY-GO-LION Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– a dandelion, Leontodon Taraxacum DENTY-LION 1826 Sc.
– a dandelion, Leontodon Taraxacum DINDLE  Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– a dandelion, Leontodon Taraxacum MALE 1851 Eng. dial.
– a dandelion, Leontodon Taraxacum MILKY-DASHEL 1897 Eng. dial.
– a dandelion, Leontodon Taraxacum MILKY-DIZEL Bk1905 Eng. dial.
– a dandelion, Leontodon Taraxacum PISSABED 1597 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– a dandelion when it goes to seed GRAY-HAIRED GRANDMOTHER 1969 Amer. dial.
– the downy head of a dandelion in seed which children delight to blow away BLOWBALL 1578
– the downy seed head of a dandelion CLOCK M19
– the downy seed of the dandelion ONE O’ CLOCK 1882 Eng. & Amer. dial.
– the feathery puppus of the seeds of the dandelion, thistle, etc. EGRET 1794
– a dandle, a shake, a jog DIDDLE 1867 Sc.
– a dandling of a child on the knee JICKER 1920s Sc.
– a jogging on the knee DANDER 1923 Sc.
– dandling, caress DAUNT a1548 obs.
– to dandle a baby DINK 1885 Eng. dial.
– to dandle a baby DINKET Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– to dandle a child on the knee DAIDLE 1928 Sc.
– to dandle a child on the knee DANDER 1923 Sc.
– to dandle a child on the knee JICKER 1920s Sc.
– to dandle, as one does an infant DEEDLE B1900 Sc.  
– to dandle, as with an infant DANCY Bk1900 Eng. dial.
– to dandle, to fondle, to caress DAUNT 1303 obs.
– to dandle, to fondle, to caress DAUNTLE;  DAWNTLE 1790 Eng. dial.
– to dandle, to jog up and down, as one does an infant DIDDLE 1888 Sc.
– to dandle, to toss on the knee, to fondle DANTLE 1805 Eng. dial.
– dandruff FLAKIES 20C colloq.
– dandruff SCALL 1250
– dandruff, scurf FURFUR 1621
– dandruff; scurf GAN;  GANN 1888 Eng. dial.  
– dandruff; scurf SCRUFF 1899 Amer. dial.
– dandruff; scurf SKILFERS 1599 obs. rare
– adorned in the style of a dandy; foppish DANDIFIED 1826 colloq.
– characteristic of dandyism MACARONYISH 1859 rare
– dandified IKEY-MO 1960s sl.
– dandified, dandyish DANDIACAL 1831
– dandified, fashionable, showy KNUTTY 1916 
– dandified, foppish, effeminate JEMMY-JESSAMY 1786
– dandified, gaudy, smart, showy in dress TIPPY-BOB B1900 Eng. dial.
– dandified, made fine FINEFIED 1847 Amer. dial.
– dandified, pert. to a macaroni MACARONIC 1828 rare
– dandified, spruce, neat, smart; dexterous JEMMY 1750 obs. exc. Eng. dial.
– dandified, stylish CLASS Bk1913-17 Amer. dial.
– dandyish DANDYIC 1832 nonce word
– dandyish, characteristic of a ‘masher’, foppish MASHER 1884 sl.
– like a dandy DANDYFIED Bk1905 Amer. dial.
– of the nature of a dandy; affectedly neat, trim, or smart DANDY 1813
– a making look like a dandy; a looking like a dandy DANDIFICATION 1825 colloq.
– dandyism; behaviour characteristic of a macaroni MACARONISM 1775
– dandyism; dandy outfit BEAUETRY 1702 obs.
– a conceited dandy or fop; a pert, shallow-brained fellow SKIPJACK 1554 arch.
– a dandified person MOORGATE RATTLER Bk1909 UK sl.
– a dandified young man WILLY BOY Bk1934 college sl.
– a dandy BEAU BRUMMEL Bk1922
– a dandy BIT OF BLOOD 1821 UK sl.
– a dandy BUSTER 1843 Amer. dial.
– a dandy CRACKER c1870 sl.
– a dandy DAFFYDILL M19 sl.
– a dandy DANDY DUDE 1940s W. Indies sl.
– a dandy DASHER L19 W. Indies sl.
– a dandy FLASH-KIDDY Bk1893 sl.
– a dandy JESSAMY 1684 obs.
– a dandy NAN NAN L19 Aust. sl.
– a dandy NICKER Bk1902 sl.
– a dandy SWANGER M19 sl.
– a dandy, a brisk, showy man; a fashionable or gallant young man dandy SPARK c1600
– a dandy; a cheap and noisy swell, whether male or female FLASHY BLADE 1719 sl.
– a dandy; a cheap and noisy swell, whether male or female FLASHY SPARK 1819 sl.
– a dandy, a citified person JEWLARKER 1884 Amer. dial.
– a dandy, a citified person JEWLARKY 1908 Amer. dial.
– a dandy, a conceited coxcomb; an affected, puppyish young man JACK-A-NIPS 1839 Eng. dial.
– a dandy, a coxcomb; a showily vain or fashionable person PHYSBUTTOCKE 1570 obs., contemptuous usage
– a dandy, a fashionable man BANG-UP 1811 sl., orig. UK
– a dandy, a fashionably dressed young man; a ladies’ man, a dude; JELLY BEAN 1921 Amer. dial., sometimes derogatory
– a dandy, a fop BIT OF HAW-HAW Bk1909 UK sl.
– a dandy, a fop CAKEY 1930s US sl.
– a dandy; a fop DAFFY-DOWN-DILLY 1830 Eng. sl. obs.
– a dandy; a fop DAND 1874 sl.
– a dandy, a fop GANDER 1868 sl.
– a dandy, a fop HOP-O’-MY-THUMB B1900 Eng. dial.
– a dandy; a fop MACAROON a1825 Eng. dial. obs.
– a dandy, a fop SPANGLE-BABY 1602 obs.
– a dandy, a fop, a beau ADONIS 1765
– a dandy, a fop, a beautiful man, esp. one who is effeminate BEAUTY MAN 1800 rare
– a dandy; a fop; a coxcomb NAB a1700 sl. obs.
– a dandy, a fop; a finical fellow JEMMY 1753 obs.
– a dandy, a fop; a fool COCKSCOMB;  COXCOMB L16
– a dandy, a fop, a macaroni; an overdressed person MACAROONY Bk1895 Eng. dial. obs.
– a dandy, a fop, a macaroni; an overdressed person MACCARONI Bk1905 Sc.
– a dandy, a fop; a man who gives particular, or excessive, attention to dress, mien, and social etiquette BEAU 1687
– a dandy, a fop, an exquisite; Adonis ADON 1592 obs.
– a dandy, a fop; an exquisite of a class which arose in England about 1760 and consisted of young men who had travelled and affected the tastes and fashions prevalent in continental society one who follows every ridiculous mode of dress MACARONI 1764 hist.
– a dandy, a fop, a swell MASH 1882 sl.
– a dandy, a fop; esp. a person who behaves mischievously like a monkey MONKEYRONY 1773 colloq. obs., derogatory
– a dandy, a fop of affected manners and exaggerated style of dress who frequented music-halls and fashionable promenades and who posed as a lady-killer MASHER 1882 sl.
– a dandy, a fop who, though in exterior finely dressed, is dirty and slovenly in person and habits BEAU-NASTY c1786 sl.
– a dandy; a fop; youths who wore stylish wide-bottomed trousers CAKE E19 US sl., esp. gang usage
– a dandy; a lady’s man CANDYMAN 1913 Amer. dial.
– a dandy, a man of showy or impressive appearance; an aristocrat, or one who tries to pose as such HEAVY SWELL 1819 colloq.
– a dandy; an affected or pretentious fellow; a show-off; a flashily-dressed man FANCY DAN 1930s sl., orig. US
– a dandy, an aristocrat HAW-HAW 1869 sl.
– a dandy, an effeminate or great fop JEMMY-JESSAMY 1753
– a dandy, an exquisite MARVELLOUS 1819 obs. rare
– a dandy, an unruly young aristocrat; a lively, vigorous, or energetic young man YOUNG BLOOD 1557
– a dandy, a person who enjoys dressing up, or who spends too much on clothes CHESTERFIELD 1950 Amer. dial.
– a dandy, a person who is finicky and conceited in dress and carriage PRICK-ME-DAINTY a1529 chiefly Sc.
– a dandy, a showy, stylish person; a fine fellow; a favourite CANDY 1935 Amer. dial.
– a dandy, a smart fellow GUYVO 20C Royal Navy usage
– a dandy, a smartly-dressed person; a spruce fellow SPRUSADO 1665 obs.
– a dandy; a snob FANCY-PANTS 1934 Amer. sl.
– a dandy; a snob; a flashily dressed person LACY-PANTS 1940 US sl.
– a dandy, a swell, an aristocrat HAW-HAW TOFF Bk1909 sl.
– a dandy; a very well-dressed, fashionable (if not overly intelligent) young man KNUT;  NUT 1910s sl,
– a dandy, a wearer of satin SATINIST 1632 obs. rare
– a dandy, a well-dressed man PARKER M19 sl.
– a dandy, masculine or feminine SPARKLE Bk1916 sl.
– a diminutive or petty dandy; a ridiculous fop DANDYLING 1846 nonce word
– a fashionable dandy BLACKLEG L19 US sl.
– a female dandy DANDISETTE;  DANDIZETTE;  DANDYSETTE 1821 rare
– a foolish dandy, a fop QUEER CULL L17 sl.
– a foolish dandy or fop, esp. one viewed as a typical representative of the British upper class DUNDREARY 1861 obs.
– a foolish, typically aristocratic or upper-class dandy or fop DUNDREARY SWELL 1862
– a former dandy, now fallen on hard times and thus less resplendent FADE L19 US sl.
– a little dandy; a small, neat person PARROCK 1880 Sc.
– a loudly-dressed and loudly-decorated dandy HAMFATTER 1932 US sl.
– a petty dandy; a conceited fop; a coxcomb; a pert, smart, little impertinent fellow JACK-A-DANDY 1632
– a petty dandy; a little fop; a coxcomb; an insignificant or impertinent little fellow JACK-DANDY 1632 colloq.
– a second-rate dandy HALLELUJAH MASHER 1888 UK sl.
– a Spanish dandy of the lower classes MAJO 1832
– a supreme dandy INEFFABLE M19 sl.
– a township dandy whose life is dedicated to the purchase of expensive, fashionable clothes PANTSULA 1970s S. Afr. sl.
– a would-be dandy DEMI-BEAU Bk1904 sl.
– a would-be dandy SUB-BEAU Bk1904 sl.
– a would-be dandy who fails to make the grade HALF-AND-HALF COVE 1821 sl.
– an imitation dandy HIGH COLLAR AND SHORT SHIRT Bk1909 sl.
– an imitation dandy; a pretentious man HALFPENNY HOWLING SWELL Bk1909 sl.
– the female companion of a township dandy MSHOZA 1980s S. Afr.
– would-be dandies who fail to make the grade HALF-AND-HALF BOYS;  HALF-AND-HALF MEN E19 sl.
– ADONIZE to make an Adonis of; to adorn, to dress up, to dandify …1611
– DANDYIZE to play the dandy …1830 nonce word
– FANCY-PANTS to act like a dandy or snob …1936 Amer. sl.