from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A fillet; a headband; a snood.
- adj. Trimmed; smooth; neat; trim; sly; cunning; demure.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An obsolete or dialectal (Scotch) form of snood.
- To trim; make trim or tidy; set in order.
- Neat; trim; smooth.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
A hasty pattering of carpet-slippered feet on the creaking snow, around the kirk, and there was the neatest little apple-cheeked peasant woman in Scotland, "snod" from her smooth, frosted hair, spotless linen mutch and lawn kerchief, to her white, lamb's wool stockings.
From the point of view of what the teachings are opponents for, there are The Three Baskets (sDe-snod gsum, Skt. Tripitaka),
This text, which was outside The Three Basket-like Collections (sDe-snod gsum, Skt. Tripitaka, Three Baskets), added, for instance, the detail that Buddha was a born as a prince in a royal family.
Tibetans translated both shaiksha and shishya as lobma (slob-ma), vaineya as dulja (gdul-bya), and bhajana as no (snod).
For thirty-two years, the founder himself maintained the monastery as a great institution by giving extensive discourses on the Three Baskets (sDe-snod gsum, Skt. Tripitaka) with respect to sutra studies and on the four classes of tantra with respect to tantra studies.
He's a snod bit stockie -- a little beld, an 'bowd-leggit, an' wants a thoom.
But we got him made gey snod, an 'syne we gaed inby to the ben-hoose fireside, an' had
Weel-a-weel, we landit at Edinboro, an Meg was waitin's, an 'as mony bairns wi' her as wudda startit a raggit schule -- although they were a 'braw an' snod, I ashure ye.
Campbell country; now, as I say, they were very snod, the scurviest of the knaves set up with his hosen and brogues.
And there was snod Mistress Jeanie, forgetting her spotless gown and kneeling in the snow.