smacked his lips

smacked his lips
rubbed his lips together and upon separating them caused a sound

English contemporary dictionary. 2014.

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  • smack — smack1 [smæk] v [T] [Date: 1400 1500; Origin: Perhaps from Middle Dutch smacken to hit . smack of 1300 1400 From smack taste (11 21 centuries), from Old English smAc] 1.) to hit someone, especially a child, with your open hand in order to punish… …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • Candy —    , PRINCE CONDE    Everyone likes candy. It s hard to believe that a person would not enjoy a piece of chocolate after a meal. Candy is a food that supplies quick energy. Admiral Byrd took about a hundred pounds per man with the exploring party …   Dictionary of eponyms

  • Old Aunt Jemima — was a popular American song composed by African American comedian, songwriter and minstrel show performer Billy Kersands (c. 1842–1915). The Old Aunt Jemima song was the inspiration for the Aunt Jemima brand of pancakes, as well as several… …   Wikipedia

  • deglutition — noun the act of swallowing one swallow of the liquid was enough he took a drink of his beer and smacked his lips • Syn: ↑swallow, ↑drink • Derivationally related forms: ↑drink (for: ↑ …   Useful english dictionary

  • bouncers —    the breasts of an adult woman    A male vulgarism, not of rubber balls, but from the pendulous tendency of breasts when unsupported:     Look at the bouncers on that one. Hosbach smacked his lips, eyeing the new girl. (R. Moss, 1987) …   How not to say what you mean: A dictionary of euphemisms

  • smack — [[t]smæ̱k[/t]] smacks, smacking, smacked 1) VERB If you smack someone, you hit them with your hand. [V n] She smacked me on the side of the head. N COUNT Smack is also a noun. Sometimes he just doesn t listen and I end up shouting at him or… …   English dictionary

  • smack — 01. He put his foot on the gas instead of the brake and [smacked] into a telephone pole. 02. My son fell off the swing at school and [smacked] his head on the ground. 03. If you ever [smack] our child again, I will leave you for good, and I ll… …   Grammatical examples in English

  • lip — lipless, adj. liplike, adj. /lip/, n., adj., v., lipped, lipping. n. 1. either of the two fleshy parts or folds forming the margins of the mouth and functioning in speech. 2. Usually, lips. these parts as organs of speech: I heard it from his own …   Universalium

  • smack — 1 verb (T) 1 to hit a child with your hand in order to punish them: To bed now, or I ll smack your bottom! 2 to hit something against something else so that it makes a short loud noise: smack sth against/into etc: He smacked his fist against his… …   Longman dictionary of contemporary English

  • History of Otago — The history of Otago in New Zealand tells the story of human settlement of one of the more isolated outliers of the inhabited earth. Archaic Māori period The precise date at which the first inhabitants of New Zealand reached Otago and the extreme …   Wikipedia

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