trick, caper, stunt, Scot. brogue; mischief, practical joke, Fr. boutade. spoof; antics, Inf. shenanigans, tomfoolery, Sl. monkeyshines, buffoonery, gambado, frolic, Inf. dido, horseplay; fun, sport, jest, game, play; escapade, lark, spree, reckless or wild or madcap adventure; romp, gambol, skylarking.
bedeck, deck out, bedaub, bedizen, over-decorate, decorate gaudily or excessively; dress ostentatiously, Inf. dress up, trick out, Inf. fig out, deck out, prink, Archaic. bedight; adorn, Archaic. dight, embellish, preen, spruce up, gild, bespangle, spangle.

A Note on the Style of the synonym finder. 2014.

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  • prank — prank·er; prank·ful; prank·i·ness; prank·ing·ly; prank·ish; prank·some; prank·ster; prank; prank·ish·ly; prank·ish·ness; …   English syllables

  • Prank — Prank, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Pranked}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Pranking}.] [Cf. E. prink, also G. prangen, prunken, to shine, to make a show, Dan. prange, prunke, Sw. prunka, D. pronken.] To adorn in a showy manner; to dress or equip ostentatiously;… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • prank — n Prank, caper, antic, monkeyshine, dido mean a playful, often a mischievous, act or trick. Prank carries the strongest implication of devilry of all these words, though there is little suggestion of malice and primary emphasis upon the practical …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Prank — Prank, v. i. To make ostentatious show. [1913 Webster] White houses prank where once were huts. M. Arnold. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • prank — (n.) a trick, 1520s, of uncertain origin, perhaps related to obsolete prank decorate, dress up, from M.L.G. prank display (Cf. also Du. pronken, Ger. prunken to make a show, to strut ) …   Etymology dictionary

  • prank|y — «PRANG kee», adjective, prank|i|er, prank|i|est. fond of pranks; prankish …   Useful english dictionary

  • Prank — Prank, n. A gay or sportive action; a ludicrous, merry, or mischievous trick; a caper; a frolic. Spenser. [1913 Webster] The harpies . . . played their accustomed pranks. Sir W. Raleigh. [1913 Webster] His pranks have been too broad to bear with …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Prank — Prank, a. Full of gambols or tricks. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • prank — [præŋk] n a trick, especially one which is played on someone to make them look silly ▪ a childish prank …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • prank — [ præŋk ] noun count a silly trick that you play on someone to surprise them …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • prank — [n] practical joke; frivolity antic, caper, caprice, escapade, fancy, fooling, frolic, gag, gambol, high jinks*, horseplay*, hotfoot*, lark, levity, lightness, monkeyshines*, play, put on, rib*, rollick, roughhouse*, roughhousing*, rowdiness,… …   New thesaurus

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