adjective Scot. and North England.

smooth; sleek.
neat; tidy.

Origin of snod

1470–80; perhaps < Scandinavian; compare Old Norse snothin bald, snauthr bare, bald
Related formssnod·ly, adverb Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019

Examples from the Web for snod

Historical Examples of snod

  • “She was snod, but no unca snod,” replied Wearyworld, stiffly.

  • He went on: And you consate that all these steans be aboon folk that be happed here, snod an snog?


    Bram Stoker

  • For my ain part I hae nae objections to a snod bit lass, but the mistress michtna like it.

    Cleg Kelly, Arab of the City

    S. R. (Samuel Rutherford) Crockett

  • And there was snod Mistress Jeanie, forgetting her spotless gown and kneeling in the snow.

    Greyfriars Bobby

    Eleanor Atkinson