Even today, there are those who will snort at the suggestion of Wayne having been any kind of conscious artist.
In addition, risks for hepatitis C include sharing straws (or rolled dollar bills) to snort cocaine or receiving a tattoo.
How can you talk about conciliation and bipartisanship…and then go out there and rip and snort and clobber the House Republicans?
"Same old Tories", we snort, sinking into the toff-bashing of old like a warm bath, top hats and monocles optional.
He arranged the beef in lines on the griddle and pretended to snort.
She whipped the bit into her fierce, even, white teeth, and with a snort shot down the pike.
Moreover too, Fish-semblances, of green and azure hue, Ready to snort their streams.
At the end of the first leap the gelding stumbled to his knees with a crash and snort among the stones.
"You have not caught your Scarlet Pimpernel yet, Citizen," he said with a snort.
Silence only broken by the splash or snort of Heaven knows what horrible sea monster!
late 14c., "to snore," probably related to snore (v.). Meaning "breathe through the nose with a harsh sound" first recorded 1520s. Sense of "express contempt" is from 1818. Meaning "to inhale cocaine" is first attested 1935. Related: Snorted; snorting. American English snorter "something fierce or furious" is from 1833.
1808, "act of snorting," from snort (v.). Meaning "a drink of liquor" (especially whiskey) is from 1889.
To inhale narcotics, esp cocaine; sniff: since ma was a viper, and daddy would snort (1935+ Narcotics)
[drinking sense fr earlier snorter of same purport]