Definition of Snogs

1. Noun. (plural of snog) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Snogs

1. snog [v] - See also: snog

Snogs Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Snogs

snoddest
snodding
snoddit
snods
snoek
snoeks
snoezelen
snoff
snoffs
snog
snogfest
snogfests
snogged
snogger
snogging
snogs (current term)
snoke
snoked
snokes
snoking
snollygoster
snollygosters
snood
snooded
snooding
snoods
snoof
snook
snooked
snooker

Literary usage of Snogs

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General ...by Thomas Spencer Baynes by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"In defending a rapid where rocks or snogs are numerous, the canoeist has much power of seeing and avoiding danger, while he can also fret oat readily, ..."

2. A Chinese Biographical Dictionary by Herbert Allen Giles (1898)
"... all the lost territory of the snogs, and in 1205 ordered an advance against the Chin* Tartars. The war proved disastrous, and he had to sue for peace. ..."

3. A Dictionary of Music and Musicians (A.D. 1450-1880) by John Alexander Fuller-Maitland, George Grove (1880)
"... alteration of ' The Tempest/ the vocal music '•ting supplied by Humfrey and Banister. In rt'i Davenant's alteration of 'Macbeth,' with •г.-snogs ..."

4. The Life of Alfred the Great by the German R. Pauli, Paulus Orosius (1853)
"... and is especially ' Lingard, in his History and Antiquities of the Anglo-Saxon Church, ii. 426, snogs forward good reasons for differing with Wright. ..."

5. Waldie's Select Circulating Library by Adam Waldie (1837)
"He amused them with several Irish snogs—and one of bis chief favourites was the Scotish ballad of Johnny Armstrong. He unbent, without reserve, ..."

6. The New Forest: Its History and Its Scenery by John Richard Wise (1863)
"Two parties of 1ms and young men go into the woods armed with " seales" and " snogs " (see ehap. xri. p. 182), to see who will kill the most squirrels. ..."

7. The New Forest: Its History and Its Scenery by John Richard de Capel Wise (1895)
"Two parties of boys and young men go into the woods armed with " scales" and " snogs " (see chap. xvi. p. 182), to see who will kill the most squirrels. ..."

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