verb (used without object), squibbed, squib·bing.
- to be afraid.
- to flee; escape.
verb (used with object), squibbed, squib·bing.
WHO SAID IT: A QUIZ ON PRESIDENTIAL WIT AND WISDOM
Origin of squib
OTHER WORDS FROM squibsquibbish, adjective
Words nearby squib
Example sentences from the Web for squib
The squib had long burnt out by the time we got there; but the sight that met our astonished gaze was magnificent.A Veldt Official|Bertram Mitford
Considering himself insulted by a squib in the Sangamo Journal, Douglas undertook to cane the editor.Stephen A. Douglas|Allen Johnson
The squib scandalized some grave people, who wrote severe admonitions to the editor.A Budget of Paradoxes, Volume I (of II)|Augustus De Morgan
"Let me make a squib too, Francie," he begged, squatting down on the mattress beside his host.Soldier Rigdale|Beulah Marie Dix
This squib was published in Florence, and at once aroused the hostility of the Della Cruscans.Roman Mosaics|Hugh Macmillan