- v. Simple past tense and past participle of snow.
“Patricia still in snowed-under northwestern Virginia.”
“This week it snowed, which is a very rare occurance for December first time in 20 years, which caused some disturbance to my packing plan.”
“Sitting on the beach Monday, under several layers of towels and blankets, he said he could not resist calling his snowed-in colleagues in New York and rubbing it in - sort of.”
“(Bog) * Habs will "set the tone" by placing the flag-waving kid somewhere he can't get "snowed" by Alex Ovechkin, which probably accomplishes nothing except disappoint a kid who wants to stand near Alex Ovechkin.”
“I say 'snowed' but the reason actually given was 'sludge on the pitch'.”
“I attempted to point this out in the diary but it kind of snowed under.”
“And it must be confessed that few, seeing the appetite the boy brought to his plate of cold turkey and "snowed" potato, would have suspected him of longing for a "crust of bread and a drink of cold water.”
“It was now the middle of May, the period at which she wished to see how her apple-trees had "snowed," a saying of that region which expressed the effect produced beneath the trees by the falling of their blossoms.”
“I hope that the public and mainstream media is not "snowed" by Lester Snow's claims of a”
“They have been 'snowed' by Rudd and Wong into casting aside their principles for personal and political, and perhaps financial gain!”
Looking for tweets for snowed.