“We have activities together, we see each other, we eat, we pet our dogs,” huff told The Daily Beast.
Some $314,000 later, the DCCC pulled out of the race in a huff—likely handing the congressional seat to a Republican.
So we salute you, Mr. Fielder, even as we continue to huff and puff at the gym in pursuit of those rippling ridges.
In elementary school, children will disagree and fight, then storm away in a huff and simply ignore each other.
President Sarkozy will huff and puff, then claim he got what he wanted.
I hope the latter is quite well; for Miss huff insinuated somewhat to the contrary.
Percy slammed down the cover and tossed away the can in a huff.
And—and, she said also that Rolf Ganger had left the King in a huff, and perhaps we might look for help from him too.
Maggie resumed her work in a huff; Aileen smiled to herself.
I wont touch one of them, said Simon Agricola, and off he marched in a huff.
mid-15c., apparently imitative of exhaling. Extended sense of "bluster with indignation" is attested from 1590s. Related: Huffed; huffing. As a slang term for a type of narcotics abuse, by 1996. As a noun from 1590s; to leave in a huff is recorded from 1778. Popular terms for "strong beer or ale" noted from 1577 include huff cap as well as mad dog and dragon's milk.
To inhale glue, gasoline, or aerosol fumes for intoxicating effect: The deaths of three Wisconsin teenagers after they inhaled aerosol fumes to get high, the practice known as ''huffing'' (1980s+ Narcotics)