"smack" Definition

  1. n. A small sailing vessel, commonly rigged as a sloop, used chiefly in the coasting and fishing trade.
  2. v. i. Taste or flavor, esp. a slight taste or flavor; savor; tincture; as, a smack of bitter in the medicine. Also used figuratively.
  3. v. i. A small quantity; a taste.
  4. v. i. A loud kiss; a buss.
  5. v. i. A quick, sharp noise, as of the lips when suddenly separated, or of a whip.
  6. v. i. A quick, smart blow; a slap.
  7. adv. As if with a smack or slap.
  8. n. To have a smack; to be tinctured with any particular taste.
  9. n. To have or exhibit indications of the presence of any character or quality.
  10. n. To kiss with a close compression of the lips, so as to make a sound when they separate; to kiss with a sharp noise; to buss.
  11. n. To make a noise by the separation of the lips after tasting anything.
  12. v. t. To kiss with a sharp noise; to buss.
  13. v. t. To open, as the lips, with an inarticulate sound made by a quick compression and separation of the parts of the mouth; to make a noise with, as the lips, by separating them in the act of kissing or after tasting.
  14. v. t. To make a sharp noise by striking; to crack; as, to smack a whip.

More About smack

Position in dictionary: 91781 of 111710 words.
Word Type: n., v. i., v. i., v. i., v. i., v. i., adv., n., n., n., n., v. t., v. t., v. t.,
Words that start with "smack": 3
Words that end with "smack": 1
Words that contain "smack": 3
Next words in dictionary: smacked, smacking, small, smallage, smallclothes, smallish, smallness, smallpox, smalls, smallsword
Previous words in dictionary: slype, slyness, slyly, slyboots, sly, sluttish, sluttery, sluthhound, slutchy, slutch

English Dictionary Definition of smack

Read all of this dictionary's definitions for the word "smack" on this page. Also learn the word type, other words that start with, end with or contain this word, the position in the dictionary and the next and previous terms. The historical definitions of the word "smack" found on this page is taken from the 1913 edition of Webster's Unabridged Dictionary.