Synonyms for stuffed_toy or Related words with stuffed_toy

teddy_bear              plush_toy              plushie              kitten              duckling              tabby_cat              miffy              dachshund              toy              snuffles              piglet              doll              puppy              sniffles              littlest_pet_shop              pet              stuffed_toys              fozzie_bear              minnie_mouse              blinky              basset_hound              teddy_bears              plush_toys              beanie_baby              ventriloquist_dummy              squeaky_toy              mopatop_shop              beanie_babies              cookie_monster              furby              clarabelle_cow              cuddly              quacky              sock_puppet              toys              cuddles              siamese_cat              dinky              nibbles              stuffed              housecat              poodle              plush              wonder_pets              lil_kinz              bunny              bull_terrier              strawberry_shortcake              horace_horsecollar              fluffy             

Examples of "stuffed_toy"
A stuffed toy "Mouse" flew into outer space and was a "guest" on board the Russian Mir space station, where it appeared in an educational segment. The stuffed toy was later brought back to the producers on earth.
A teddy bear is a popular stuffed toy. It may also refer to:
Parisi Industries, Inc. is a family-owned stuffed toy factory that resided in Brooklyn, NY.
A salesman's woes regarding rich people, in particular Madam Jeong (Jeong Taeho), her daughter Sophie (Kim Daeseong), and their "pet" Brownie which is a stuffed toy husky.
The character Clyde Frog has been featured in several episodes of "South Park" as a favorite stuffed toy of Eric Cartman, serving as way to help Cartman get ideas on his own. Future appearances of Clyde Frog in the show are unlikely, however, as the stuffed toy was "killed" in the episode "1%". He was considered by WatchMojo as the best character on the show.
In the second season, a new segment was added called "Poko's Playhouse", in which Poko Minus and Bibi perform for a stuffed toy audience on a "Grand Ole Opry" type play-stage, with children singing a background song.
The animated television series "Sherlock Holmes in the 22nd Century" featured an adaptation of the story, replacing the goose with a blue stuffed toy called "Carbuncle" and the stone with a microprocessor.
This is a list of Pound Puppies characters from the television series that ran from 1986 to 1989. The animated children's show was based on the popular 1980's stuffed toy line.
At the auditions, Mugsy gained great favor by focusing on a crimson blanket (representing Harvard) versus the stuffed-toy tiger (representing Princeton University). "We beat Princeton three of four years," said Jeff Mroz, Yale's quarterback. "We want to beat Harvard."
Owl is the stuffy and talkative eldest main character who presents himself as a mentor and teacher to the others. He was not based on a stuffed toy, so in the illustrations, he looks more like a live animal.
The Ithaca Kitty was a popular stuffed toy in the United States, which started a fad for plush toys that lasted from its introduction in 1892 until after World War I.
She has a mascot, a small stuffed toy representing Eeyore, that she takes everywhere. Klüft claims that this is not for luck, but to remind her of her philosophy that sport is for fun.
Later overtaking her half-sister Regina's castle, she sends a Flying Monkey to retrieve a sample of her blood. Another monkey later attacks Snow White's group, attempting to harm Robin Hood's son Roland. Regina transforms it into a stuffed toy.
The official mascot of 25 Engineer Squadron (formerly of 8 Field Engineer Regiment) is Sapper Bentley F. Beaver, a stuffed toy beaver who is dressed with a beret, dress uniform and identity discs.
During 1964, he joined forces with Gary Muir & The Reflections, a local group comprising Muir (vocals), Ed Roth (organ), Bill Ross (guitar), Brian Hughes (bass) and Bob Ablack (drums). Neilson’s arrival prompted the group to part from Muir and the band briefly changed their name to The Ookpiks (after a native-designed stuffed toy owl that was being promoted by the Canadian government). As it turned out that another group was already using that name, they briefly switched to The Sikusis (after a different stuffed toy). After the Canadian government demanded payment for their name, they settled on The Just Us in early 1965.
Various stuffed toy versions of Spyro have also appeared in toy stores, although it is unknown whether or not they are official merchandise. Other merchandise of Spyro, including plush toys and MEGA Blok toys, are part of the latest "Skylanders" franchise.
Milton Brechner was president of a company that manufactured stuffed toy animals for sale to carnivals. The government determined that he used this company to engage in extensive tax fraud schemes, by both failing to report income from customers and, it was later determined, by receiving kickbacks from suppliers in return for paying inflated invoices.
The most notable federal member for Port Adelaide was Mick Young, a minister in the Hawke cabinet. In 1984 Mick's career came to an famously abrupt end when he failed to declare to Customs a Paddington Bear stuffed toy packed in his wife's suitcase.
"Mensch on the Bench," a stuffed toy that looks a bit like a rabbi or a Hasidic Jew, was created as a Jewish counterpart to The Elf on the Shelf. Jewish father Neal Hoffman, a former Hasbro Toys toy marketing executive, raised more than $20,000, using the crowdfunding website Kickstarter to fund creation of the toy in the Spring of 2011.
Napoleon became a spokesdog during the 1940s for Red Heart Dog Food. Merchandising included a stuffed toy of Napoleon. Although Napoleon was an Irish Wolfhound, McBride's own dog was Ace, a 190-pound St. Bernard, who sometimes was used for promotional purposes with McBride, including two short films, "Unusual Occupations" (1941) and "Artist's Antics" (1946).