VS.

Trick vs. Juggle

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Tricknoun

Something designed to fool or swindle.

‘It was just a trick to say that the house was underpriced.’;

Juggleverb

To manipulate objects, such as balls, clubs, beanbags, rings, etc. in an artful or artistic manner. Juggling may also include assorted other circus skills such as the diabolo, devil sticks, hat, and cigar box manipulation as well.

‘She can juggle flaming torches.’;

Tricknoun

A single element of a magician's (or any variety entertainer's) act; a magic trick.

‘And for my next trick, I will pull a wombat out of a duffel bag.’;

Juggleverb

To handle or manage many tasks at once.

‘He juggled home, school, and work for two years.’;

Tricknoun

An entertaining difficult physical action.

‘That's a nice skateboard, but can you do any tricks on it?’;

Juggleverb

(ambitransitive) To deceive by trick or artifice.

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Tricknoun

An effective, clever or quick way of doing something.

‘tricks of the trade;’; ‘what's the trick of getting this chair to fold up?’;

Juggleverb

To joke or jest.

Tricknoun

Mischievous or annoying behavior; a prank.

‘the tricks of boys’;

Juggleverb

To perform magic tricks.

Tricknoun

(dated) A particular habit or manner; a peculiarity; a trait.

‘a trick of drumming with the fingers; a trick of frowning’;

Jugglenoun

The act of throwing and catching each prop at least twice, as a opposed to a flash.

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Tricknoun

A knot, braid, or plait of hair.

Jugglenoun

(archaic) The performance of a magic trick.

Tricknoun

(card games) A sequence in which each player plays a card and a winning play is determined.

‘I was able to take the second trick with the queen of hearts.’;

Jugglenoun

(archaic) A deceit or imposture.

Tricknoun

(slang) An act of prostitution. Generally used with turn.

‘At the worst point, she was turning ten tricks a day.’;

Juggleverb

To play tricks by sleight of hand; to cause amusement and sport by tricks of skill; to conjure; especially, to maintian several objects in the air at one time by tossing them up with one hand, catching them with the other hand, and passing them from the catching to the tossing hand.

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Tricknoun

(slang) A customer to a prostitute.

‘As the businessman rounded the corner, she thought, "Here comes another trick."’;

Juggleverb

To practice artifice or imposture.

‘Be these juggling fiends no more believed.’;

Tricknoun

A daily period of work, especially in shift-based jobs.

Juggleverb

To deceive by trick or artifice.

‘Is't possible the spells of France should juggleMen into such strange mysteries?’;

Tricknoun

(nautical) A sailor's spell of work at the helm, usually two hours long.

Juggleverb

To maintain (several objects) in continuous motion in the air at one time by tossing them up with one hand, catching them with the other hand, and passing them from the catching to the tossing hand; variations on this basic motion are also used. Also used figuratively: see senses 3 and 4.

Tricknoun

A toy; a trifle; a plaything.

Juggleverb

To alter (financial records) secretly for the purpose of theft or deception; as, to juggle the accounts.

Trickverb

(transitive) To fool; to cause to believe something untrue; to deceive.

‘You tried to trick me when you said that house was underpriced.’;

Juggleverb

To arrange the performance two tasks or responsibilities at alternate times, so as to be able to do both; as, to juggle the responsibilities of a job and a mother

Trickverb

(heraldry) To draw (as opposed to blazon - to describe in words).

Jugglenoun

A trick by sleight of hand.

Trickverb

To dress; to decorate; to adorn fantastically; often followed by up, off, or out.

Jugglenoun

An imposture; a deception.

‘A juggle of state to cozen the people.’;

Trickadjective

(slang) Stylish or cool.

‘Wow, your new sportscar is so trick.’;

Jugglenoun

A block of timber cut to a length, either in the round or split.

Tricknoun

An artifice or stratagem; a cunning contrivance; a sly procedure, usually with a dishonest intent; as, a trick in trade.

‘He comes to me for counsel, and I show him a trick.’; ‘I know a trick worth two of that.’;

Jugglenoun

the act of rearranging things to give a misleading impression

Tricknoun

A sly, dexterous, or ingenious procedure fitted to puzzle or amuse; as, a bear's tricks; a juggler's tricks.

Jugglenoun

throwing and catching several objects simultaneously

Tricknoun

Mischievous or annoying behavior; a prank; as, the tricks of boys.

Juggleverb

influence by slyness

Tricknoun

A particular habit or manner; a peculiarity; a trait; as, a trick of drumming with the fingers; a trick of frowning.

‘The trick of that voice I do well remember.’; ‘He hath a trick of CŒur de Lion's face.’;

Juggleverb

manipulate by or as if by moving around components;

‘juggle an account so as to hide a deficit’;

Tricknoun

A knot, braid, or plait of hair.

Juggleverb

deal with simultaneously;

‘She had to juggle her job and her children’;

Tricknoun

The whole number of cards played in one round, and consisting of as many cards as there are players.

‘On one nice trick depends the general fate.’;

Juggleverb

throw, catch, and keep in the air several things simultaneously

Tricknoun

A turn; specifically, the spell of a sailor at the helm, - usually two hours.

Tricknoun

A toy; a trifle; a plaything.

Trickverb

To deceive by cunning or artifice; to impose on; to defraud; to cheat; as, to trick another in the sale of a horse.

Trickverb

To dress; to decorate; to set off; to adorn fantastically; - often followed by up, off, or out.

‘People lavish it profusely in tricking up their children in fine clothes, and yet starve their minds.’; ‘They are simple, but majestic, records of the feelings of the poet; as little tricked out for the public eye as his diary would have been.’;

Trickverb

To draw in outline, as with a pen; to delineate or distinguish without color, as arms, etc., in heraldry.

‘They forget that they are in the statutes: . . . there they are tricked, they and their pedigrees.’;

Tricknoun

a cunning or deceitful action or device;

‘he played a trick on me’; ‘he pulled a fast one and got away with it’;

Tricknoun

a period of work or duty

Tricknoun

an attempt to get you to do something foolish or imprudent;

‘that offer was a dirty trick’;

Tricknoun

a ludicrous or grotesque act done for fun and amusement

Tricknoun

an illusory feat; considered magical by naive observers

Trickverb

deceive somebody;

‘We tricked the teacher into thinking that class would be cancelled next week’;

Tricknoun

a cunning act or scheme intended to deceive or outwit someone

‘he's a double-dealer capable of any mean trick’;

Tricknoun

a mischievous practical joke

‘she thought Elaine was playing some trick on her’;

Tricknoun

an illusion

‘I thought I saw a flicker of emotion, but it was probably a trick of the light’;

Tricknoun

a skilful act performed for entertainment or amusement

‘he did conjuring tricks for his daughters’;

Tricknoun

a clever or particular way of doing something

‘the trick is to put one ski forward and kneel’;

Tricknoun

a peculiar or characteristic habit or mannerism

‘she had a trick of clipping off certain words and phrases’;

Tricknoun

(in bridge, whist, and similar card games) a sequence of cards forming a single round of play. One card is laid down by each player, the highest card being the winner.

Tricknoun

a prostitute's client.

Tricknoun

a sailor's turn at the helm, usually lasting for two or four hours.

Trickverb

cunningly deceive or outwit

‘many people have been tricked by villains with false identity cards’;

Trickverb

use deception to make someone do (something)

‘he tricked her into parting with the money’;

Trickverb

use deception to deprive someone of (something)

‘two men tricked a pensioner out of several hundred pounds’;

Trickverb

sketch (a coat of arms) in outline, with the colours indicated by letters or signs.

Trickadjective

intended or used to deceive or mystify, or to create an illusion

‘a trick question’;

Trickadjective

liable to fail; defective

‘a trick knee’;

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