All Noun Verb
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  • Info A snarl is a sound, often a growl or vicious utterance, often accompanied by a facial expression, where the upper lip is raised, and the nostrils widen, generally indicating hate, anger or pain. more...
  • He could make people let him alone if he snarled and showed his teeth. Cited from Prince Jan, St. Bernard, by Forrestine C. Hooker
  • He snarled at me as he went out, and I never saw him again. Cited from Some Christmas Stories, by Charles Dickens
  • With his mouth he made a sound like the snarl of an animal. Cited from The Empty House And Other Ghost Stories, by Algernon Blackwood
  • I don't want to get myself in any snarls, just now. Cited from The Late Mrs. Null, by Frank Richard Stockton
  • And yet he knew that he must not snarl or spring. Cited from Nomads Of The North, by James Oliver Curwood
  • "If you want it why don't you take it?" he snarled at her. Cited from The City and the World and Other Stories, by Francis Clement Kelley
  • Inside were the two men he sought, and he approached them with a snarl. Cited from The Texan, by James B. Hendryx
  • "I'm d-d if he shall!" the man in the chair snarled. Cited from Havoc, by E. Philips Oppenheim
  • They just snarled at him and passed without offering to touch him. Cited from Mother West Wind 'Why' Stories, by Thornton W. Burgess
  • His lips drew back over his teeth in a kind of snarl. Cited from The Vision of Desire, by Margaret Pedler
  • "How come I only get five hundred and the others get a thousand?" he snarled. Cited from On the Trail of the Space Pirates, by Carey Rockwell
  • The minister's hand dropped suddenly forward, and the waters closed over him with a snarl. Cited from Swirling Waters, by Max Rittenberg
  • You that have snarled through the ages, take your answer and go. Cited from The Wild Knight and Other Poems, by Gilbert Chesterton
  • Still with the snarl upon his lips he turned away. Cited from The Safety Curtain, and Other Stories, by Ethel M. Dell
  • I turned upon him with a snarl in my voice. Cited from The New Machiavelli, by H. G. Wells
  • He could snarl at anything he wanted to snarl at, no matter how big. Cited from Nomads Of The North, by James Oliver Curwood
  • He said this with such a strange dreadful snarl that for the moment his face seemed quite changed. Cited from Hohenzollerns in America, by Stephen Leacock
  • "Well, you won't know anything more about me!" snarled the fellow. Cited from Tom Swift and his Great Searchlight,by V. Appleton
  • This time she made out the flash of his teeth as he snarled. Cited from The Seventh Man, by Max Brand
  • He snarled at everyone who came near him for some time, but his passion never lasted long. Cited from Erling the Bold, by R.M. Ballantyne
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Meaning of snarl

  • noun A vicious angry growl
  • noun An angry vicious expression
  • verb Make a snarling noise or move with a snarling noise
    Bullets snarled past us
  • verb Make more complicated or confused through entanglements