1(wick) cortarto snuff it — diñarla España coloquial
- But he snuffed it sternly and rose, and the touch of color in his cheeks could easily have been put down to the cold wind outside the chapter house.
- I noticed Heinrich, the only boy of them without a helmet, shoveling dirt onto the fire to snuff it out.
- The flames were snuffed immediately as she lost concentration.
- She closed the tinderbox, snuffing the flames, then settled back down where she was lying before.
- Quickly I snuffed my cigarette and put it in my pocket.
- Edgar then took the extinguisher nozzle and proceeded to discharge Halon into the aircraft fire door, snuffing out the burning fuel inside the engine bay of the vulnerable fighter.
- She dropped the remains of her cigarette on the ground and snuffed it out with the toe of her boot.
- Mysteriously snuffed out candles, weird sensations and shivers down the spine may not be due to the presence of ghosts in haunted houses but to very low frequency sound that is inaudible to humans.
- "Well, I better go," I said, snuffing the cigarette in the grass.
- Sure, the candle was snuffed out at one moment, but that could have been the wind.
- ‘Point well taken,’ Sage remarked, snuffing out his cigarette in the grass and turning around.
- And each time, they re-light the fuse right where they snuffed it out the last time.
- My candle was snuffed out and I knew it would never relight again.
- Finally, as if being snuffed out like a candle, the sun was gone.
- All the candles were snuffed out immediately and a strong smell of brimstone and myrrh filled the room.
- Then he swears some more, and snuffs a cigarette in the aisle.
- The candles had been snuffed out since I'd last been awake and the door was shut.
- Even when fire has been snuffed out, he reminds us, its presence lingers.
- Another of the king's sniveling nobles had noticed, however, that she slipped out of his house long after candles had been snuffed and fires extinguished.
- Unrelenting and pitiless in their quest for fun, they snuff out their torches and shout louder while walking upon the poor squire.
1(for inhaling)rapé masculinoto take snuff — tomar rapé
- Russians used to be sent to Siberia for taking snuff.
- After a committee advised the government to ban oral snuff, the government acted in accordance with the recommendation.
- Eating out every other day or habits like chewing betel leaves, tobacco, taking snuff, smoking, and drinking take their toll on one's health and voice.
- The history of chewing and smoking tobacco, and of taking snuff, is of great antiquity.
- Get rid of all your chewing tobacco or snuff before your quit date.
- All forms of tobacco have been implicated as causative agents, including cigarette, cigar and pipe tobacco as well as chewing tobacco and snuff.
- On one occasion, he was walking inland up Deeside to fulfil an engagement, and stopped to take a pinch of snuff.
- I would take my brown bag lunch down to Fish Creek behind the football field where I had smoked pot and done snuff back in my middle school.
- Although bubble gum and candy are also packaged to resemble snuff, chewing tobacco, pipes, and cigars, we do not know if similar evidence exists for such products or in other countries.
- Occurrences of the disease have been reported, but uncommonly, in persons who use smokeless tobacco or snuff.
- Tobacco taken in the form of snuff contains mutagens that can cause nose tumors.
- Switching from cigarettes to a pipe or cigars, or using snuff or oral tobacco (chewing tobacco), does not reduce the risk.
- He had smoked since 1970 and had used oral snuff since 1980.
- I do not drink or smoke but take snuff occasionally.
- If pub owners really knew what they were at, they'd start selling snuff or some other kind of smokeless tobacco.
- A pinch of snuff may be placed between the cheek and the gum or inhaled into the nostrils.
- With a single movement he sniffed up snuff from the back of his hand.
- Tobacco and snuff were convenient and acceptable items, and more luxurious fare was provided when possible.
- A pinch of snuff, inhaled through the nose, used to be a common way of using tobacco.
EEUUtabaco de mascar masculino