They used their monologues to snipe at each other, with Letterman piling on Jay just for kicks.
snipe had been kicked out of his home, in the Bronx, and needed a place to crash.
A third stopped, and snipe trotted forward to chat to the driver.
The very disconcerting, twisting, flight of the snipe is one of these.
And there, where the new church stands, I shot my first snipe.
Duck, widgeon, teal, and snipe; shooting free on Bishop's Mountain and Moenrin.
How much nearer do you get to shooting a snipe by being told how not to take your aim?
Commonly known as Harrison Halftown; belongs to the snipe clan.
"That is the way the kili (snipe) gets the uga (crab) from its shell," he said.
They can get snipe and partridges at Appleyard without much trouble.
long-billed marsh bird, early 14c., from Old Norse -snipa in myrisnipa "moor snipe;" perhaps a common Germanic term (cf. Old Saxon sneppa, Middle Dutch snippe, Dutch snip, Old High German snepfa, German Schnepfe "snipe," Swedish snäppa "sandpiper"), perhaps originally "snipper." The Old English name was snite, which is of uncertain derivation. An opprobrious term (cf. guttersnipe) since c.1600.
"shoot from a hidden place," 1773 (among British soldiers in India), in reference to hunting snipe as game, from snipe (n.). Figurative use from 1892. Related: Sniped; sniping.
Furtive; shifty; deceptive: I never trusted that sneaky little weasel (1833+)