But though he once took a natural smut floating within an inch of my fly, my fly he would not take.
smut and Bran had him by the ears, and a thrust with the knife finished him.
You can walk with mamma alone then, Alie, and smut and I will come after you.
To the men he was smut, and no one ever thought of calling him anything else.
A very respectable old gentleman was smut, with his sleek, glossy coat; but he stood too much on his dignity ever to play.
The shining surface reflected the smut, and he seemed to himself to be two.
P'raps I'd better fix to try again after all—what do you think, smut?'
smut was very fond of Bridget, who had a very big heart for all dumb animals.
They were Bridget and smut, both apparently absorbed in admiring the sunset.
smut has had enough of the sunset and standing still; he wants to be off again.
1660s, "black mark, stain," from verb smutten "debase, defile" (late 14c.), later "stain or mark with soot, etc." (1580s), cognate with Middle High German smotzen "make dirty," from West Germanic *smutt- (cf. Middle High German smuz "grease, dirt;" German Schmutz "dirt," schmutzen "to make dirty"). The meaning "indecent or obscene language" is first attested 1660s.