noun, plural (especially collectively) snook, (especially referring to two or more kinds or species) snooks.
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Origin of snook1
Words nearby snook
Definition for snook (2 of 2)
Origin of snook2
Example sentences from the Web for snook
On Pushing Daisies, her Olive Snook was lonely, lovesick, and brokenhearted, while still positively hysterical.Kristin Chenoweth on Her Darker Role in ‘Family Weekend’|Kevin Fallon|March 27, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Along the edges of shoals and mud-flats and over grassy banks the snook will be found at home.
Owing to this dark stripe the cobia is sometimes called sergeant-fish, thus confounding it with the snook.
It is known as snook on the east coast, and as rovallia on the west coast, a corruption of its Cuban name, robalo.Favorite Fish and Fishing|James Alexander Henshall
It was carved all over with the totemic images of the eagle and the brown bear, the totems of Snook's family.
A few days after this visit to Snook's house I was sitting in my house, which was within the stockade of the old fort.
British Dictionary definitions for snook (1 of 2)
noun plural snook or snooks
Word Origin for snook
British Dictionary definitions for snook (2 of 2)
- to make a rude gesture by putting one thumb to the nose with the fingers of the hand outstretched
- to show contempt by being insulting or offensive