I'm not sure why these are labeled "toy" languages.
If you're literally programming a toy, you'd use an embedded controller and something like Arduino (based on C/C++), or lua.
If it's intended to be languages that can't be used to build real stuff, that excludes Scheme, Scratch (SmallTalk), BASIC, and Logo, all of which are fully functional languages capable of expressing anything you like, and have all been used to write "real" software. Admittedly it'd be painful to write complex software in very old versions of BASIC, but it was certainly used to do so back in the day. Scheme, Smalltalk, and Logo are fully capable languages.
If they're going after languages used by kids to learn programming, the joke languages don't belong. And Python is a very popular learning language.
So what's "toy" supposed to mean?