verb (used with object), noun
Definition for smooch (2 of 2)
verb (used without object)
Origin of smooch2
Examples from the Web for smooch
The Voice judge managed to sneak in a smooch for his girlfriend, model Anne V, when it was her turn on the catwalk.5 Best Moments From the Victoria’s Secret Fashion Show (Video)|Alex Berg|November 30, 2011|DAILY BEAST
After showing Jay Leno her favorite boozing gadgets, Kathie Lee Gifford gave the host a smooch.
Though Hader's smooch with the dog is the most cringe-worthy moment, Fred Armisen licking a corpse was a close second.
Miss Philly, you got a smooch on dat waist, and your skirt is hiked up behind.Six Little Bunkers at Mammy June's|Laura Lee Hope
Then if you prefer to smooch your face with dirt and rumple up your hair, I can't help it.Carl and the Cotton Gin|Sara Ware Bassett
Thus a smooch, or "offset," the result of handling the paper before the ink has become dry, is prevented.The Building of a Book|Various
I must be, with a smooch of flour on my nose and my hair every which way.The Camerons of Highboro|Beth B. Gilchrist
British Dictionary definitions for smooch
Word Origin for smooch
Word Origin and History for smooch
1932, alteration of dialectal verb smouch "to kiss" (1570s), possibly imitative of the sound of kissing (cf. German dialectal schmutzen "to kiss"). An earlier alteration produced smudge (v.) "to kiss, caress" (1844). Related: Smooched; smooching. As a noun by 1942.