He snagged the best actor award at the 2000 Cannes Film Festival for In the Mood for Love.
In reality, Lochte snagged two gold, two silver and one bronze.
Or because she captured our imaginations as the all-American girl who snagged a genuine prince.
In 2004 Pete Cabrinha snagged a “bomb,” but realized it only after watching the video.
Bremer also snagged an award from the Minnesota chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists in June.
snagged and sunk at Iowa Island Sept. 10, 1845, in her third year; total loss.
This lake ends in a big muskeg, and we snagged our canoe there one fall.
In fact, I think he rather relishes hearin' they're snagged.
He reached back and snagged another can of coffee and went to work on it.
He snagged his coat on a fence picket going around the corner after that.
1570s, "stump of a tree, branch," of Scandinavian origin, cf. Old Norse snagi "clothes peg," snaga "a kind of ax," snag-hyrndr "snag-cornered, with sharp points." The ground sense seems to be "a sharp protuberance." The meaning "sharp or jagged projection" is first recorded 1580s; especially "tree or branch in water and partly near the surface, so as to be dangerous to navigation" (1807). The figurative meaning "obstacle, impediment" is from 1829.
"be caught on an impediment," 1807, from snag (n.). Originally in American English, often in reference to steamboats caught on branches and stumps lodged in riverbeds. Of fabric, from 1967. The transitive meaning "to catch, steal, pick up" is U.S. colloquial, attested from 1895. Related: Snagged; snagging.