Your roommate isn't going to give you the stink eye just for growing out a beard or staying at a co-ed's apartment past curfew.
Her fiancé is raising a stink bigger than the s*** I took this morning.
To me, the stink of that really hung over the place last night.
Intellectual shut-ins are a dime a dozen these days, and they all stink just as bad as the next one.
Voters can smell it on him like bad cologne, and the longer he digs in his heels on taxes, the greater the stink will grow.
How frightful my blemishes, which must stink in His nostrils!
"Your Bureau brought us the stink of burning," MacHenery said.
This done to sweeten the stink of powder, let the Ladies take the egg-shells full of sweet waters and throw them at each other.
The change comes, and these plants will wither and rot and stink.
Most members of the bug order can eject a disagreeable liquid, though few of them do it so successfully as the stink bug.
Old English stincan "emit a smell of any kind" (class III strong verb; past tense stonc), from West Germanic *stenkwanan (cf. Old Saxon stincan, Old High German stinkan, Dutch stinken), from the root of stench. Old English swote stincan "to smell sweet," but offensive sense began in Old English and was primary by mid-13c.; smell now tends the same way. Figurative meaning "be offensive" is from early 13c.; meaning "be inept" is recorded from 1924. To stink to high heaven first recorded 1963.
c.1300, from stink (v.). Sense of "extensive fuss" first recorded 1812.
A tricking or entrapment, either in a confidence scheme or as part of a law-enforcement operation: have used sting to describe undercover operations that use a bogus business operation as a front/ Let's contrast Abscam with traditional law-enforcement stings (1975+)