verb (used with object), snagged, snag·ging.
verb (used without object), snagged, snag·ging.
Origin of snag
Related formssnag·like, adjectiveun·snagged, adjective
Examples from the Web for snag
He was 19, and managed to snag a summer internship with New Line Cinema.‘Mockingjay’s’ Mastermind: Francis Lawrence on the Book vs. Movie, ISIS Parallels, and More|Marlow Stern|November 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This is a snag because Chan lives across the border, where the Hong Kong Dollar is used.
Over the last four years, however, the process has hit a snag.As GOP Senators Block Obama’s Nominees, Democrats Prepare ‘Nuclear Option’|Jamelle Bouie|May 30, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Luz gets away and hires Malone to take her over the border, where Thacker and others are waiting to snag her.
Megan wants Don to help her snag an audition for a shoe commercial.
Then he hung the rest of the deer on a snag, and wiped his knife and hands on the grass.The Young Forester|Zane Grey
Always inspect your hook after you have caught it on a rock or snag.Outdoor Sports and Games|Claude H. Miller
Sometimes they would reach a little grove of trees, sometimes some brush, or a little driftwood caught in a snag in the river.Lydia Knight's History|Susa Gates
When the other fish approached the captive, the pole was jerked sharply, in an attempt to snag them.The Tinguian|Fay-Cooper Cole
Almost overhead a log-cock clung lengthwise to a snag, watching him.The Escape of Mr. Trimm|Irvin S. Cobb
British Dictionary definitions for snag
verb snags, snagging or snagged
Derived Formssnaglike, adjective
Word Origin for snag
Idioms and Phrases with snag
see hit a snag.