smack englannista suomeksi
pusu, muisku, muiskaus
mässyttää, maiskauttaa, maiskuttaa
päistikkaa, suoraa päätä
A distinct flavor, especially if slight.
''rice pudding with a smack of cinnamon''
(quote-book)|title=(w)|chapter=Terence, this is stupid stuff|passage=But take it: if the smack is sour / The better for the embittered hour;
A slight trace of something; a smattering.
- He was not sailorly, and yet he had a smack of the sea about him too.
A form of fried potato; a scallop.
To get the flavor of.
1827, (w) (translator), (w), "Melechsala" (1782-86); in ''German Romance'' I. 175
- He soon smacked the taste of physic hidden in this sweetness.
To indicate or suggest something; used with ''of''.
''Her reckless behavior smacks of pride.''
To have a particular taste; used with ''of''.
1820-25, (w), ''(w)''
- He had his tea and hot rolls in a morning, while we were battening upon our quarter-of-a-penny loaf — our ''crug'' — moistened with attenuated small beer, in wooden piggings, smacking of the pitched leathern jack it was poured from.
A group of jellyfish.
The sound of a loud kiss.
A quick, sharp noise, as of the lips when suddenly separated, or of a whip.
To slap or hit someone.
To make a smacking sound.
1832, (w), ''Contarini Fleming''
- A horse neighed, and a whip smacked, there was a whistle, and the sound of a cart wheel.
To strike a child (usually on the buttocks) as a form of discipline. (US spank)
1763, Robert Lloyd, “A Familiar Epistle” in ''St. James Magazine'':
- But when, obedient to the mode / Of panegyric, courtly ode / The bard bestrides, his annual hack, / In vain I taste, and sip and smack, / I find no flavour of the Sack.
To kiss with a close compression of the lips, so as to make a sound when they separate.
As if with a smack or slap; smartly; sharply.
''Right smack bang in the middle.''
smidgeon, piece, small bit