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A diminutive of the male given name Patrick
A diminutive of the female given name Patricia
A person who is taken advantage of, especially by being cheated or blamed for something
diminutive of Patrick
diminutive of Patricia
disapproval If you describe someone as a patsy, you mean that they are rather stupid and are easily tricked by other people, or can be made to take the blame for other people's actions. Davis was nobody's patsy = mug. patsies someone who is easily tricked or deceived, especially so that they take the blame for someone else's crime
a person who is gullible and easy to take advantage of
A person who is taken advantage of especially by being cheated or blamed for something
{i} scapegoat, one who takes the blame; fool, sucker, wimp (Slang)
Patsy Cline
a US country and western singer who died in a plane crash (1932-63). orig. Virginia Patterson Hensley born Sept. 8, 1932, Winchester, Va., U.S. died March 5, 1963, near Camden, Tenn. U.S. singer. Cline sang with country music groups as a teenager. She began recording in the mid-1950s and won first place on Arthur Godfrey's television show with "Walking After Midnight" (1957), a hit that made her the first female country singer to cross over into pop music. In 1960 she joined the Grand Ole Opry. After recovering from injuries sustained in a car crash, she returned in 1962 with hits such as "I Fall to Pieces" and "Crazy." She was killed in an airplane crash
plural of patsy



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    /ˈpatsē/ /ˈpætsiː/

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    [ 'pat-sE ] (noun.) 1903. The term dates back at least to the 1870s in the United States, close to the peak of Irish migration. The OED's recent revisions link Patsy with Pat and Paddy, the stereotype of the bogtrotter just off the boat. The American Heritage Dictionary and quotes the OED it may derive from the Italian pazzo ("madman" ), and south Italian dialect paccio ("fool"). Another possibility is the term derives from Patsy Bolivar, a character in an 1880s minstrel skit who was blamed whenever anything went wrong, in Broadway musical comedies, for example in The Errand Boy and Patsy in Politics .

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