- n. alternative spelling of smidgen.
- n. a tiny or scarcely detectable amount
“smidgeon" -- of mass transit aid for subsidies for welfare.”
“Meanwhile, O'Neill believes it will only take a 'smidgeon' of success in the upcoming Super”
“If I'm not mistaken, this even includes a smidgeon of ukelele.”
“I understand that in the US market at least, a historical novel that contains even the smallest smidgeon of the supernatural is classified by publishers as historical fantasy.”
“Roberts' attitude is that he and the other eight justices are a singular and unique segment of human society capable of regulating their behavior completely on their own, based on standards that each justice gets to make up for themselves -- a smidgeon of Code here; a pinch of law review articles there; topped off with a chat in the hallway with their colleagues.”
“Yes, maybe a tiny, tiny smidgeon, but the difference is so negligible that it is borderline asinine to risk a fake 1961 Ducru when one can almost certainly find pristine bottles of the 1966 and buy and drink them with confidence.”
“Stocks drifted a smidgeon higher, as investors awaited an agreement among Greek politicians on reforms ahead of the country's second international bailout.”
“Perhaps the sense of proportion is a smidgeon out, but there are quivers in Lib Dem voices suggesting that the Tories may be about to call the whole thing off.”
“I now think the rally is a fateful moment in this political campaign, an indispensable plea for a smidgeon of decency in a season of crazy, vicious assaults from both sides of the aisle.”
“Do I detect a smidgeon of racial hatred there Ben? on January 21, 2009 at 3: 25 pm | Reply Ben”
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on is gone
Hecko, words! I’m so happy I’ve found you. I want to keep you all and never want to lose you again. I hope you like it here.
The long and the short of it.
Looking for tweets for smidgeon.