noun, plural sti·let·tos, sti·let·toes.
verb (used with object), sti·let·toed, sti·let·to·ing.
Origin of stiletto
Related formssti·let·to·like, adjective
Examples from the Web for stiletto
At the time, Fendrick remembers, very few women (outside of “4/20 girls” or “stiletto stoners”) were speaking out about it.
Lozada is known to reality-TV fans as an attractive bully with a penchant for throwing wine bottles and stiletto pumps.With ‘Fix My Life,’ Iyanla Vanzant Opens Next Chapter by Helping Others|Allison Samuels|September 15, 2012|DAILY BEAST
I am a peaceable man, and I don't like the suspicion of a stiletto, even in a dream.My Miscellanies, Vol. 1 (of 2)|Wilkie Collins
His energies have true vent; his better feelings are roused; he has thrown aside the stiletto.At Home And Abroad|Margaret Fuller Ossoli
The human in her used the stiletto or hatpin, the animal in her used claws.Christopher Quarles|Percy James Brebner
The barber made a movement as if to stop her, but she turned and her hand still grasped her stiletto.The Barber of Paris|Charles Paul de Kock
As the train whirled toward London she whetted the stiletto of vengeance upon the grindstone of her wounded feelings.The King's Men|Robert Grant, John Boyle O'Reilly, J. S. Dale, and John T. Wheelwright