snarl / snɑrl /


snarl3 个定义

v. 无主动词 verb
  1. to growl threateningly or viciously, especially with a raised upper lip to bare the teeth, as a dog.
  2. to speak in a surly or threatening manner suggestive of a dog's snarl.
v. 有主动词 verb
  1. to say by snarling: to snarl a threat.
n. 名词 noun
  1. the act of snarling.
  2. a snarling sound or utterance.

snarl 近义词

v. 动词 verb

complicate, mess up

n. 名词 noun

complication, mess

v. 动词 verb



  1. With global supply lines in an epic snarl, it can take him five hours to enter a Chicago-area rail yard, locate a customer’s shipping container and mount it on a truck chassis before hauling it to its destination.
  2. As of Thursday evening, there were hundreds of ships carrying commodities and consumer goods lined up behind the snarl.
  3. In the next decade, societies will be forced to either confront this snarl of challenges, or be overwhelmed by them.
  4. Alastair Sim had jowls like melting candle wax, a snarl like a cornered cat and eyes cold with contempt.
  5. And conservatives in Nevada are looking for the kind of snarl that the smiling Sandoval may not be able to deliver.
  6. The delays would cause chaos and snarl traffic at checkpoints, frustrate orderly schedules, and make tempers short.
  7. Happy Huckabee seems to be gone, the smile replaced by a snarl.
  8. His voice would morph from a melodic baritone to a deep, guttural snarl, grinding notes to a pulp.
  9. “He hath told us already, Princess,” said the other, his harsh accents sounding more like the snarl of a wolf than a human voice.
  10. With a vicious snarl, the dog lifted his great body into the air and plunged toward the Comet.
  11. Now I don't want to snarl at the Cause—whatever it may be—but it isn't all beef-bones and country walks by any means.
  12. The snarl was caused by pain, and the snap following removed the dangerous weapon from unsafe hands.
  13. Her face had tied itself into a snarl of knots, from which the kindly eyes looked angrily.