Old EnglishspEnglish
Smack nA kissing sound, a smooch, a loud or soundy kiss. 2. a blow delivered by the back of the hand.
Small nOf imitative origin, a smack or blow. 2. an onset, shock. 2. the slender part of the back.
Small adjNot of great size, degree etc; limited in size or scope. or below average in a number or quantity, magnitude or extent. 3. of children or youth, young or immature. 4. slight or limited in intensity; lower or inferior in station or quality. 5. humble, low, lowly, modest, timidly. 6. having fine or very small particles, like rain. 7. not large but sufficient in size or amount. narrow in feeling, foolish, little of value, unimportant; made to seem smaller in being or less in worth..
Small-craft nSmall vessels collectively.
Small-minded adjHaving a petty mind, interested in trivalities. 2. narrow, intolerant, ungenerous.
Smalls nSmall clothes, esp. underwear or swimwear.
Small stuff nMatters of minor importance, trivial, insignificant, mere bagatelle
Small talk nLight or trifling conversation, chit-chat. 2. talk about unimportant things.
Small-time adjInsignificant, trivial, petty, unimportant.
Small town adjunsophisicated, rustic, provincial
Small-ware nSmall items of haberdashery. 2. lingerie, scanties. 3.
Small-ware dealernA dealer, seller, trader in small-ware.
Smally adjOf persons: puny, little, smallish. 2. in or into small pieces, fragments, thrums, finely-cut, minuscle. 3. in only slight or small degrees or limited extent; not very much. 4. of sound, low in volume.
Smart nPhysical or mental pain. 2. sharp pain caused by a stroke, sting or wound. 3. suffering, sorrow, affliction. 4. something suffered of the nature of punishment or retribution. 5. loss, damage, adversity.
Smart adjOf a whip, rod: painful, sharp, biting. 2. of touch, rough, harsh, hard, severe. 3. of blows, hard, severe, painful.
Smart adjSmart or very fashionable in dress manner or talk. 2. skilled in writing, talking and communicating. 3. intelligent, clever, acumenial, witful.
Smart apple nSlang: a very intelligent person, a sagacious person.
Smatch vbTo have a specific flavour or taste. 2. to taste or feel the taste of to smack of something.
Smear nFat, grease, lard, ointment. 2.
Smear adjIn a smeary, grimy condition.
Smear-monger nOne who spread rumours, innuendo, half-truths and, sometimes, the truth by word of mouth, word in print or the electronic media.
Smear word nA word which in spite of its literal meaning is used to imply something derogatory.
Smearwort nOne or more plants of doubtful identity, including unctuosa, sel-heal, uencria, aristolocharia, aristolosia, mercurialis.
Smeek vbTo emit smoke, to reek, send out a vapour; to give off steam. 2. to suffocate (bees), to drive out (an animal) by means of smoke. 3. to scent with incense, to cense.
Smeeky adjSmoke-emitting, smoke-filled, smokey.
Smeeth nPerfume. 2. smoke, dense or thick vapour
Smeeth vbTo blacken or soil with smoke. 2. to send off smoke, vapourise. 3. to perfume or scent. 4. to make smooth.
Smeeth adjSmooth, free from roughness. 2. a level space.
Smeethly advTo make smooth, free from roughness.
Smeethness nSmoothness,
Smeigh nWisdom, skill, clever, cunning.
Smell nOf an unknown origin, possibly from O.E. smiellan. O.E has addlestench, stink, rank, etc. The special sense or sensation by which odours are percieved through the olfactory nerve. 2. the act of smelling: percieved by means of the nose and olfactory nerve. 3. the general atmosphere of a place or situation. 4. aroma, odour, scent, fragrance, perfume. 5. (fig) a faint suggestion, hint, trace. 6. stink, stench, pong.
Smell vbTo emit by smelling, give off in a particular odour. 2. to give an indication, hint, trace of "smell of deceit lingers." 3. to seek, know, discover by smelling. 4. to pry, investigate, give heed to: " to smell a rat." 5. to malodour, stench, stink, pong, reek. 6. bouquet, fragrance, aroma.
Smell phr"Smell a Rat" - to have a sense that something is wrong, not clearly evident, to have reason for suspicion.
Smell-less adjWithout smell, having no odour at all, stenchless, aroma-less.
Smelly adjEvil-smelling, stinking, fetid, foulfrowsty, mephitic, noisome, putrid, reeking, whiffy.
Smell out vbTo find out by sagacity. 2. discover by investigation.
Smelt nA small fish, Osmerius esperlanis, allied to the Salmon and the Sparling.
Smicker adjElegant, delicate, fine. 2. beautiful, elegant, fair, handsome. 3. of looks, smirky, happy. 4. loose, lax, wanton.
Smickering nAn amorous inclination,
Smirk vbTo smile, to smirkle. 2. to smile in an affected, self-satisfied or silly way. 3. to simper 4. of wine: to sparkle.
Smirky adjSmart, neat, smiling. 2. self-satisfied, affected.
Smit nA sullying spot or stain. 2. a taint, esp moral one; blemish. 3. a soft, reddish earthy or clayey ore, esp. used for marking ownership of sheep. 4. a particle of soot, a very small piece or portion, a bit. 5. smut, blackspeck. 6. infection, contagion.
Smit vbTo stain, mark in some way, colour, give hue, to tinge. 2. to contaminate, taint, or infect, lit or fig. (with sin or guilt). 3. to infect, contage one another.
Smitch nSmoke from burning or smouldering matter. 2. grime, dust, dirt, smit.
Smitch vbTo affect with smoke , etc.
Smite vbTo strike something. 2. to strike a blow with something; to cause to strike, to kill with as sudden blow. 3. Cut, sever, break by a blow. 4. to be hit with disaster or bale; afflict, destroy by calamity. 5. to affect greatly with a sudden feeling; smite by love. 6. to cause to feel regret or remorse. 7. to come with a sudden force.
Smith nWorker in irons or other metals. 2. the workplace of a smith: a smithy. 3.
Smith vbTo work in the forging of metals.
Smith phr"Every Man is the Smith of His Own Well-being" - one must shape one's own future.
Smithcraft nThe craft and skill of being a smith. 2. the work, art, craft of a smith. 3. smithing
Smithing nThe art or process of forging or fashioning metals.
Smithy-coom nIron dust mixed with hot pitch as an impervious composition for the top of wooden sheds.
Smiting nThe action or act of striking; cutting, breaking or severe by a blow. 2. the striking of or destruction by disaster. 3. powerful affect or feeling, suddely and both positive and negative. 4. a sudden deadly blow. 5. a sudden force.
Smitting adjInfectious, contagious.
Smock nUsed allusively to denote a woman or womankind, 2. in allusive terms, usu. suggesticve of loose conduct or immorality in, or in relation to, women.
Smock vbTo render effeminate or womanise. 2. to consort with women; to be a smocker. 3. to provide with a smock.
Smoke nThe visible vapour or substance that escapes or is thrown off by burning process. 2. a cigarette, cigar, tobacco. 3. vapour, water, mist, exhalation. 4. Greyish, blackish or white cloud made by burning something. 5.
Smoke vbTo emit smoke, to reek. 2. to draw into the mouth the smoke of tobacco. 3. to apply smoke to cure or hang in smoke meat, fish etc. 4. to scent with smoke; to perfume or scent a room, building etc. 5. to burn, be kindled, to rage. 6. to raise dust or smoke by rapid action. 7. to fumigate infected materail. 8. to sugffer severely; to be punished. 9. to find out details, hunt out, smell out, smoke out. 10. to smoke out, or drive out, persons, animals, insects, etc. from a hiding place by filling it with smoke. 11. to expose publicly , drive out, smoke out, to make information and material held secret, known publicly by forcing someone to divulge it, (metaphorically). 12. to ridicule in person, quiz, grill.
Smoke n"The Smoke" - a metropolis, large town, city.
Smoke phr"Go Up in Smoke" -- one's plans, dreams, hopes, that are destroyed. 2. to be destroyed by fire; to end in smoke.
Smoke phr"Sell Smoke" - denoting fraudulent dealing in bargianing, undertakings, or promises. 2. to act dishonestly, swindle, take down.
Smoke phr"Smoke Out" - to make information publicly known by forcing someone to divulge a secret. 2. To force a person, animal, insect to leave a hiding place by filling it with smoke.
Smoke-farthing nAn offering made at Whitsuntide by the householderrs of the diocese to the cathedral church. 2. a hearth tax.
Smother nSomething that stifles, such as smoke or fumes. 2. a profusion of turmoil. 3. a smouldering fire; a sstate of smouldering.
Smoking adj(Colloquial, often in sport) performing or playing in an outstanding or excellent and exciting manner. 2. when one's performance is so good that a a long winnning streak ensues.
Smolt adjSmythe. 2. of weather, fine , fair, calm. 3. pleasant, agreeable, afable. 4. bright, shining. 5. smooth. polished.
Smooth nThe act of smoothing; that which is smooth; the smooth part of anything.
Smooth vbTo make smooth, or smoother by rubbing. 2. to free from obstruction, make easy, to ease, to make facile. 3. to free from harshness, make flowing. 4. to palliate, to gloze, to gloss over a fault. 5. to give a smooth or calm aspect or appearance. 6. to flatter, blandise, cajole.
Smooth adjSmoothly agreeable, courteous. 2. sophisticated, flowing without constraint, freely moving. 3. moving without jolts of bumps. 4. Lacking obstructions or difficulties or setbacks. 5. of music, without breaks between notes -- smooth and connected. 6. of a body of water, such as a river, sea, ocean: flowing wavelessly and tranquilly. 7. placid, quiet, still, tranquil. 8. even of surface, with no roughness of touch. 9. smooth like glass or some types of crockery. 10. evenly spread or arranged; sleek. 11. Gently flowing, moving uniformily, unobstructed in flow. 12. spoken or uttered without check or obstruction, hestitation, voluble, eloquent, fluent. 13. bland, mild, soft, soothing. 14. even. plain, level, flat. 15. glossy, shining. 16, deceptive, slick, shifty.
Smooth phr"Smooth as a Millpond" - very smooth and calm.
Smooth phr"Smooth the Way" - to take away a problem so that something can be achieved with ease. 2. to successfully deal with a problem or difficulty, carry off, work out, handle.
Smooth-tongued adjSmooth-talking: persuasive in speech, convincing, silver-tongued, convincing, compelling, believable.
Smore vbTo suffocate, smother. 2. to suffocate, smother in smoke. 3. to suffocate, to choke. 4. to suppress, stifle, keep in obscurity or concealment, put or keep down. 5. to smear, bedaub.
Smother nSomething that stifles, such as smoke or fumes. 2. a profusion of turmoil. 3. a smouldering fire; a state of smouldering. 4. a smother: a shifting cloud of smoke, throsm or fumes.
Smother vbTo suffocate another. 2. to take from a fire oxygen needed for combustion. 3. to conceal, suppress or hide. 4. To cover thickly with sand, dirt, etc; to extinguish a fire by covering. 5. to give or shower an over-abundance of love, care, and time to someone: a child, partner etc. 6. cover completely, provide with a cover or surround. 7. to deprive of oxygen or to prevent oxygen to flow to the nose or mouth; prevent breathing; to die or kill or be killed by lack air; asphyxiate, suffocate. 8. overwhelm, shower, heap, shroud, hold in, hold back, keep in, bottle up.
Smother adjTending to suffocate.

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