Did you perhaps mean snarled?
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of snark.
“Right Wing Watch" snarked, "is the only hope for preventing America from sliding into totalitarianism and Nazi-like dictatorship.”
“March 14, 2010, 10: 45 pm orca says: juris imprudent: And orca, I questioned you precisely because you snarked about her claim to ties to Nebraska.”
“I am the one who “snarked” about her claim of being a Nebraskan.”
“And orca, I questioned you precisely because you snarked about her claim to ties to Nebraska.”
“I love all karaoke singers," Simmons snarked to TMZ.com, when asked how he feels about her selection.”
“The National Review's Jim Geraghty, meanwhile, snarked: "Look, as long as Obamacare isn't a big issue in the 2012 Republican presidential primary, Romney will be fine.”
“Not unlike when Frumma Harrop, who snarked Joe Lieberman (then a Democrat) when he criticised Bill Clinton (then president) for cheating on Mrs. clinton.”
“His work with the princes suggests he is "already well-rehearsed in matters relating to charity work, official functions and how to find the back door at Boujis," the paper snarked, referring to a nightclub popular with young royals.”
““This is like the house that time forgot,” Remy snarked.”
“All you smart-alecks who snarked about Lynda's episode-one boast that her agency "caters to the ambassadors, to the dignitaries" ... and got a letter from her lawyer ordering you stop implying she runs a brothel.”
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