American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- Snead, Samuel Jackson Known as "Sam.” 1912-2002. American golfer who won three PGA championships (1942, 1949, and 1951) and three Masters tournaments (1949, 1952, and 1954).
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To cut; lop; prune.
- n. A piece; bit; slice.
- n. The handle of a scythe: same as snathe.
- n. Same as sneed.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. A snath.
- n. Prov. Eng. A line or cord; a string.
- n. United States golfer known for the graceful arc of his swing (1912-2002)
“Snead is an early enrollee aiming to make an impact as a 2010 freshman.”
“RB Josh Snead is wearing No. 9 — previously worn by quarterback Thaddeus Lewis, who capped his record-setting college career in November.”
“Senior-to-be Antwone Snead is also a key up front.”
“Snead is 24, older than most players in the Carolina League.”
“Snead is the first in the minors to steal 100 bases since Marcus Lawton stole”
“A fresh agreement was forthwith entered into with Sir John Winter on the part of the Crown, who thereupon surrendered his former Patent, reserving the woods called Snead and Kidnalls, and nominated Francis Finch and Robert”
“Sam Snead had some sound advice for that circumstance: "You should never gamble with a stranger, and consider everyone a stranger until you've played with him at least a dozen times.”
“Houston, Charles Snead (August 24, 1913 – September 27, 2009) Guardian obit; Independent obit; Telegraph obit”
“Elizabeth Snead at the LA Times provides a good overview of the controversy:”
“The Rebels have questions on offense, like which quarterback they will use to replace Jevan Snead, how will they devise the attack after the departure of all-purpose speedster Dexter McCluster, and how will they adapt to new offensive coordinator Dave Rader.”
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