also sneap, "to be hard upon, rebuke, revile, snub," early 14c., from Old Norse sneypa "to outrage, dishonor, disgrace," probably related to similar-sounding words meaning "cut" (cf. snip (v.)). Verbal meaning "bevel the end (of a timber) to fit an inclined surface" is of uncertain origin or connection. Snaiping "rebuking, reproaching, reviling" is attested from early 14c.
Now I knew going in there'd be no Hogwarts, but I only get FIVE MINUTES of snape?
Then Mr. snape encountered a terrible disappointment, and Mr. Cœlebs was driven to confess his own disgrace.
So sorry to hear your Husband's met with an Accident, Mrs. snape.
"'Tw'u'd take something bigger'n a smack," observed Mr. snape, looking askance to see how Noll grasped the precious parcel.
The Signal people had hired the processional portion of snape's for the late afternoon and early evening.
"Ye'll find the weather a tough un, bime-by," drawled Mr. snape, as he rolled a flour-barrel up the sand.
"'Twon't take him long to find out arter he gets there," drawled Mr. snape.
The Signal would have telephoned to snape's, but for the fact that a circus is never on the telephone.
Mr. snape had taken the tiller, and Noll stood leaning over the rail by him, eager and watchful for the first look at Culm.
snape is a dialect word for boggy ground, and Wong means a meadow.