(Smith"y) n. [AS. smiððe, fr. smið; akin to D. smidse, smids, OHG. smitta, G. schmiede, Icel.
smiðja. See Smith, n.] The workshop of a smith, esp. a blacksmith; a smithery; a stithy. [Written also
Under a spreading chestnut treeLongfellow.
The village smithy stands.
(Smitt) n. [CF. G. schmitz a stain, schmitzen besmear. See Smite, v. t.] Fine clay or ocher
made up into balls, used for marking sheep. [Eng.] Woodward.
(Smit"ten) p. p. of Smite.
(Smit"tle) v. t. [Freq. fr. OE. smitten to befoul. See Smite, v. t.] To infect. [Prov. Eng.]
(Smit"tle), n. Infection. [Pov. Eng.] Wright.
(Smit"tle Smit"tlish) (- tlish), a. Infectious; catching. [Scot. & Prov. Eng.] H. Kingsley.
(Smock) n. [AS. smocc; akin to OHG. smocho, Icel. smokkr, and from the root of AS. smugan
to creep, akin to G. schmiegen to cling to, press close, MHG. smiegen, Icel. smjuga to creep through,
to put on a garment which has a hole to put the head through; cf. Lith. smukti to glide. Cf. Smug,
1. A woman's under- garment; a shift; a chemise.
In her smock, with head and foot all bare.Chaucer.
2. A blouse; a smoock frock. Carlyle.
Smock mill, a windmill of which only the cap turns round to meet the wind, in distinction from a post
mill, whose whole building turns on a post. Smock race, a race run by women for the prize of a
smock. [Prov. Eng.]
(Smock) a. Of or pertaining to a smock; resembling a smock; hence, of or pertaining to a woman.
(Smock), v. t. To provide with, or clothe in, a smock or a smock frock. Tennyson.
(Smock"-faced`) a. Having a feminine countenance or complexion; smooth-faced; girlish.
(Smock" frock`) A coarse frock, or shirt, worn over the other dress, as by farm laborers.
(Smock"less), a. Wanting a smock. Chaucer.
(Smok"a*ble) a. Capable of being smoked; suitable or ready to be smoked; as, smokable
(Smoke) n. [AS. smoca, fr. smeócan to smoke; akin to LG. & D. smook smoke, Dan. smög, G.
schmauch, and perh. to Gr. to burn in a smoldering fire; cf. Lith. smaugti to choke.]
1. The visible exhalation, vapor, or substance that escapes, or expelled, from a burning body, especially
from burning vegetable matter, as wood, coal, peat, or the like.
The gases of hydrocarbons, raised to a red heat or thereabouts, without a mixture of air enough to produce
combustion, disengage their carbon in a fine powder, forming smoke. The disengaged carbon when
deposited on solid bodies is soot.