Definition of Smicker

1. v. i. To look amorously or wantonly; to smirk.



2. a. Amorous; wanton; gay; spruce.

Definition of Smicker

1. Adjective. Elegant; fine; gay. ¹

2. Adjective. Amorous; wanton. ¹

3. Adjective. Spruce; smart. ¹

4. Verb. (intransitive) To look amorously or wantonly; smirk. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Smicker

1. to look amorously [v -ED, -ING, -S]

Smicker Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Smicker

smerk
smerked
smerking
smerks
smerlin
smerlins
smetana
smeuse
smeuses
smew
smews
smexier
smexiest
smicker (current term)
smickered
smickering
smickers
smicket
smickets
smickly
smiddied
smiddies
smiddy
smiddying
smidge
smidgen
smidgens
smidgeon

Literary usage of Smicker

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A Glossary of Obscure Words and Phrases in the Writings of Shakspeare and by Charles Mackay (1887)
"smicker, to assume amorous and affected airs in behaviour, to smile conceitedly. Smirk is a kindred word, both in sound and meaning. ..."

2. A Glossary of Tudor and Stuart Words: Especially from the Dramatists by Walter William Skeat, Anthony Lawson Mayhew (1914)
"smirking, gay, Peele, Eclogue Gratulatory, 4 (ed. Dyce, 561). Cp. the obsolete Scotch smicker, to smile affectedly, ..."

3. A Glossary: Or, Collection of Words, Phrases, Names, and Allusions to by Robert Nares, James Orchard Halliwell-Phillipps, Thomas Wright (1901)
"Kersey has, " to smicker, to look amorously or wantonly ;" and Mr. Todd has ... Regardful of his honour, he forsook The smicker use of court humanity. turd. ..."

4. Lyrics from the Dramatists of the Elizabethan Age by Arthur Henry Bullen (1891)
"A smicker' boy, a lither swain, Heigh ho, a smicker swain, That in his love was wanton fain, With smiling looks straight came unto her. ..."

5. Lyrics from the Dramatists of the Elizabethan Age by Arthur Henry Bullen (1891)
"A smicker ' boy, a lither swain, Heigh ho, a smicker swain, That in his love was wanton fain, With smiling looks straight came unto her. ..."

6. Lyrics from the Dramatists of the Elizabethan Age by Arthur Henry Bullen (1901)
"A smicker' boy, a lither swain, Heigh ho, a smicker swain, That in his love was wanton fain, With smiling looks straight came unto her. ..."

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