According to mdbg.net, both characters have a meaning of "to tease":
to tease / to disturb
to tease / to play around with
Are both of them primarily used as synonyms for "tease"? Or are they commonly understood to have the connotation difference of "bothersome" vs. "playful" teasing?
If the latter is true, as a comparative Google Image search of the two characters suggests, I'm rather curious about the etymology of "man-woman-man = bothersome" and "woman-man-woman = playful". But my main question is about current common usage of the two.