You need some scuff marks from the great merry-go-round we call life.
scuff it up, patinate it, so that it feels more physically, viscerally real, and a little less perfect.
They passed from Chet's view as they rounded the rear of the pyramid, and then he heard the scuff and clatter of their ascent.
In the lightlessness, and above the wailing of the terrified people about them, they could hear the scuff of running feet.
"Oh, I'm too happy to scuff," and she kicked off the other rubber.
If I could a got him by the scuff of the neck, I'd a treated him jist like any wermin;—I would, indeed!
What joy it was to us to scuff through the painted fallen leaves and send them flying like showers of jewels before us!
Such a blow is usually sufficient to crack or chip the shell, or at least to scuff away parts of the epidermal covering.
"You could scuff it and I could wear myself out cleanin', I suppose," retorted Jane.
Every now and then she'd scuff her toe in the rug, and how some of us escaped a soup or a gravy bath I can't figure out.
1768, "to walk (through or over something) without raising the feet," from Scottish, probably from a Scandinavian source related to Old Norse skufa, skyfa "to shove, push aside," from PIE *skeubh- "to shove" (see shove (v.)). Meaning "injure the surface of" is from 1897. Related: Scuffed; scuffing. As a noun from 1824.