verb (used without object), sneezed, sneez·ing.
Origin of sneeze
Related formssneeze·less, adjectivesneez·er, nounsneez·y, adjective
Examples from the Web for sneeze
Will went on to say doctors believe a “sneeze or some cough” can spread Ebola.
It can spread through a sneeze, cough, sharing a beverage or speaking up close with someone who has the disease.
Brosseau said her views had nothing to do with Ebola spreading among the public at large through a sneeze or cough.
And our immune system, admirable and dedicated protector of our health, is making us sneeze our brains out.Blame Climate Change for Your Terrible Seasonal Allergies|Kent Sepkowitz|May 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
No one applauded–rare on a night when hands tend to clap after every cough and sneeze.
When she smiles all laugh; when she feels a cold in her head all sneeze.A Summer's Outing|Carter H. Harrison
Just at that moment—the unluckiest that could have been selected—he was seized with a strong inclination to sneeze.Try and Trust|Horatio Alger
The smoke and the soot tickled the boy's nostrils until it seemed to him that he must sneeze.Tom Strong, Lincoln's Scout|Alfred Bishop Mason
But they had no sooner come near the little person in the cotton night-cap than they themselves began to cough and sneeze.The Blue Bird for Children|Georgette Leblanc
The stone did, though, and hit Uncle Wiggily on the nose, making him sneeze.Uncle Wiggily's Adventures|Howard R. Garis