There were people at the fair from di Caprio and puff Daddy to Eric Schmidt, the CEO of Google.
Using the tip of a spoon, carefully remove a little circle of puff pastry creating a well.
So we salute you, Mr. Fielder, even as we continue to huff and puff at the gym in pursuit of those rippling ridges.
As he sipped a drink, he pulled out what looked to be a cross between a pen and a cigarette holder, and he took a puff.
puff for puff, no one is calling e-cigarettes worse than normal cigarettes.
You puff and blow like a seal when you come upstairs; your paunch rises and falls like a diamond on a woman's forehead!
“But you ought not to have gone in debt over such a matter”—puff.
They have located the puff of smoke, and are gone with the speed of the wind away to the west.
Hold up feather by its top and send it flying with a puff of breath.
puff after puff of white smoke darted out from its crest in quick succession, the shells bursting in and around the heavy column.
c.1200, perhaps Old English, puf, puffe "short, quick blast; act of puffing," from puff (v.). Meaning "type of light pastry" is recorded from late 14c.; that of "small pad for applying powder to skin or hair" is from 1650s. Figurative sense of "flattery, inflated praise" is first recorded 1732. Derogatory use for "homosexual male" is recorded by 1902.
Old English pyffan "to blow with the mouth," of imitative origin. Meaning "pant, breathe hard and fast" is from late 14c. Used of small swellings and round protuberances since 1530s. Transitive figurative sense of "exalt" is from 1530s; shading by early 18c. into meaning "praise with self-interest." Related: Puffed; puffing.