, to stand or carry the feet in such a way that the toes of either foot incline toward the other.To toe out, to have the toes of each foot, in standing or walking, incline from the other foot.

(Toed) a.

1. Having (such or so many) toes; — chiefly used in composition; as, narrow- toed, four-toed.

2. (Carp.) Having the end secured by nails driven obliquely, said of a board, plank, or joist serving as a brace, and in general of any part of a frame secured to other parts by diagonal nailing.

(To-fall") n. (Arch.) A lean- to. See Lean-to.

(Tof"fee Tof"fy) , n. Taffy. [Eng.]

(To*fore" To*forn") , prep. & adv. [AS. toforan. See To, prep., Fore.] Before. [Obs.]

Toforn him goeth the loud minstrelsy.

Would thou wert as thou tofore hast been!

(Toft) n. [OE. toft a knoll; akin to LG. toft a field hedged in, not far from a house, Icel. topt a green knoll, grassy place, place marked out for a house, Dan. toft.]

1. A knoll or hill. [Obs.] "A tower on a toft." Piers Plowman.

2. A grove of trees; also, a plain. [Prov. Eng.]

3. (O. Eng. Law) A place where a messuage has once stood; the site of a burnt or decayed house.

(Toft"man) n.; pl. Toftmen The owner of a toft. See Toft, 3.

(||To"fus) n. [L., tufa.]

1. Tophus.

2. (Min.) Tufa. See under Tufa, and Toph.

(||To"ga) n.; pl. E. Togas L. Togæ [L., akin to tegere to cover. See Thatch.] (Rom. Antiq.) The loose outer garment worn by the ancient Romans, consisting of a single broad piece of woolen cloth of a shape approaching a semicircle. It was of undyed wool, except the border of the toga prætexta.

||Toga prætexta. [L.], a toga with a broad purple border, worn by children of both sexes, by magistrates, and by persons engaged in sacred rites.||Toga virilis[L.], the manly gown; the common toga. This was assumed by Roman boys about the time of completing their fourteenth year.

(To"ga*ted) a. [L. togatus, from toga a toga.] Dressed in a toga or gown; wearing a gown; gowned. [R.] Sir M. Sandys.

(To"ged) a. Togated. [Obs. or R.] Shak.

(To*geth"er) adv. [OE. togedere, togidere, AS. togædere, togædre, togadere; to to + gador together. &radic29. See To, prep., and Gather.]

1. In company or association with respect to place or time; as, to live together in one house; to live together in the same age; they walked together to the town.

Soldiers can never stand idle long together.

To toe in

  By PanEris using Melati.

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