from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. A smutch; a stain or smudge.
  • n. A loud kiss, a smooch.
  • v. To stain or smudge, to smutch.
  • v. To kiss loudly.
  • v. To take dishonestly or unfairly, to steal from or cheat out of.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. A dark soil or stain; a smutch.
  • transitive v. To kiss closely.
  • transitive v. To smutch; to soil.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • To kiss; buss.
  • To take unfairly; also, to take unfair advantage of; chouse; gouge
  • n. Same as smutch.
  • n. A loud kiss; a smack; a buss.
  • n. A low-crowned hat.
  • n. A Jew.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Dacianprick (UID#4994) on August 25th, 2009 at 2: 22 pm smouch. net/lol/everything you need to know about 4chan

    Woot Woot Moot | My[confined]Space

  • From his huge cowhide boots to the lead smouch that ran from his rough, square chin to the very edge of his astonishingly blond curls, he was one delicious mess of toil and old clothes and smiling, blue-eyed indifference.

    The Indiscreet Letter

  • Then quite suddenly he whacked his hand down in a great black smouch on his knee and clanged his feet like dungeon chains across a clutter of horseshoes.

    Fairy Prince and Other Stories

  • They would smouch provisions from the pantry whenever they got a

    The Tragedy of Pudd'nhead Wilson

  • Of course, Rob got in, even if he had to run away and smouch a little about how old he was.

    The Young Alaskans on the Missouri

  • Then the king 'll get it again, and it' ll be a long day before he gives anybody another chance to smouch it from him.

    Adventures of Huckleberry Finn

  • True it is that I took lessons of oil-painting in youth from a little Jew animalcule, a smouch called

    The Journal of Sir Walter Scott From the Original Manuscript at Abbotsford

  • They would smouch provisions from the pantry whenever they got a chance; or a brass thimble, or a cake of wax, or an emery bag, or a paper of needles, or a silver spoon, or a dollar bill, or small articles of clothing, or any other property of light value; and so far were they from considering such reprisals sinful, that they would go to church and shout and pray the loudest and sincerest with their plunder in their pockets.

    Pudd'nhead Wilson

  • There’s a gaudy big grindstone down at the mill, and we’ll smouch it, and carve the things on it, and file out the pens and the saw on it, too.”

    The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn

  • So I’ll mosey along now, and smouch a couple of case-knives.”

    The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn

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  • Then the king 'll get it again, and it 'll be a long day before he gives anybody another chance to smouch it from him. HF 27

    December 7, 2006