* Ben Jonson
* Richard Adams, The Plague Dogs
- the wolf, the tod , the brock
# A male fox; a dog; a reynard.
Someone like a fox; a crafty person.
- Who am Ah? Ah'm tod , whey Ah'm tod, ye knaw. Canniest riever on moss and moor!
Apparently cognate with East Frisian .
A bush; used especially of ivy .
* '', Act 4, Scene 2, 1997 , Lois Potter (editor), ''The Two Noble Kinsmen ,
* Samuel Taylor Coleridge
- His head's yellow, / Hard-haired, and curled, thick-twined like ivy tods , / Not to undo with thunder.
An old English measure of weight, usually of wool, containing two stone or 28 pounds (13 kg).
* 1843 , The Penny Cyclopaedia of the Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge , Volume 27,
- The ivy tod is heavy with snow.
* 1882 , James Edwin Thorold Rogers, A History of Agriculture and Prices in England , Volume 4, p. 209:
- Seven pounds make a clove, 2 cloves a stone, 2 stone a tod, 6 1/2 tods a wey, 2 weys a sack, 12 sacks a last. [...] It is to be observed here that a sack is 13 tods, and a tod 28 pounds, so that the sack is 364 pounds.
- Generally, however, the stone or petra, almost always of 14 lbs., is used, the tod of 28 lbs., and the sack of thirteen stone.
(obsolete) To weigh; to yield in tods.
* (male given name) Eddie, Eddy, Teddy
(informal) A Teddy boy.