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Snatch synonyms

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To move with a jerk or in jerks
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  1. To move with a jerk or in jerks
  2. To pull, twist, push, thrust, or throw with a sudden, sharp movement
  3. To give a sudden quick thrust, push, pull, or twist to.
To grip; to take hold, particularly with the hand.
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  1. To grip; to take hold, particularly with the hand.
  2. ​To understand.
  3. To reach for and try to seize
To present or use (someone else's words or ideas) as one's own.
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  1. To present or use (someone else's words or ideas) as one's own.
  2. To move, pass, etc. stealthily, quietly, gradually, or without being noticed
  3. To get, take, or give slyly, surreptitiously, or without permission
To stop (oneself) from doing an action:
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  1. To stop (oneself) from doing an action:
  2. To go to see (a performance, for example):
  3. To get (something required), usually quickly or for a brief period:
To take (the property of another) unlawfully; steal.
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  1. To take (the property of another) unlawfully; steal.
  2. To give a nip or nips
  3. To move quickly; dart.
To give way suddenly under strain, as nerves, resistance, etc.
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  1. To give way suddenly under strain, as nerves, resistance, etc.
  2. To grasp or get suddenly with or as with a bite; snatch
  3. To take up something suddenly and eagerly; snatch or grasp:
To begin to move:
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  1. To begin to move:
  2. To refuse to continue to work until certain demands are met; go on strike
  3. To engage in a strike against an employer.
To go to see (a performance, for example):
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  1. To go to see (a performance, for example):
  2. To stop (oneself) from doing an action:
  3. To get (something required), usually quickly or for a brief period:
To grasp and hold tightly:
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  1. To grasp and hold tightly:
  2. To grasp or hold eagerly or tightly
  3. To engage the clutch of an automobile, etc.
To make a grasping or snatching motion:
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  1. To make a grasping or snatching motion:
  2. To snatch or try to snatch something
  3. (Informal) To get or take quickly
To put in legal possession of a particular thing; assign ownership to
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  1. To put in legal possession of a particular thing; assign ownership to
  2. To lay sudden or forcible hold of something.
  3. To take hold of suddenly or forcibly, with or as with the hand; clutch
To seize suddenly; snatch or steal
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  1. To seize suddenly; snatch or steal
  2. To grab; snatch.
  3. To arrest or catch (a felon or wrongdoer)
To force into military service.
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  1. To force into military service.
  2. To take arbitrarily or by force.
  3. To seize for military or police use; confiscate.
To seize (private property) for the public treasury, usually as a penalty
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  1. To seize (private property) for the public treasury, usually as a penalty
  2. To seize by authority:
  3. To seize by or as by authority; appropriate
To deprive of ownership; dispossess
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  1. To deprive of ownership; dispossess
  2. Of government: forcibly to divest another of a property interest, as by eminent domain. Of government: forcibly to divest another of a property interest, as by eminent domain.
  3. To take (land, property, etc.) from its owner; esp., to take for public use or in the public interest, as by right of eminent domain
To snatch or try to snatch something
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  1. To snatch or try to snatch something
  2. (Informal) To get or take quickly
  3. To capture or restrain; arrest.
To lay sudden or forcible hold of something.
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  1. To lay sudden or forcible hold of something.
  2. To take hold of suddenly or forcibly, with or as with the hand; clutch
  3. To put in legal possession of a particular thing; assign ownership to
To steal (usually something small or petty); pilfer
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  1. To steal (usually something small or petty); pilfer
  2. To take (something, especially something of little value) in a furtive manner; snitch.
To steal (a small amount or item).
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  1. To steal (a small amount or item).
  2. To steal or filch.
To steal, especially in a stealthy way.
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  1. To steal, especially in a stealthy way.
  2. To steal; filch
  3. To take the property of another, often in breach of trust; to appropriate wrongfully; to steal.
To get, take, or give slyly, surreptitiously, or without permission
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  1. To get, take, or give slyly, surreptitiously, or without permission
  2. To move, put, carry, or convey surreptitiously or stealthily (in, into, from, away, etc.)
  3. (Baseball) To gain (a base) safely without the help of a hit, walk, or error, usually by running to it from another base while the pitch is being delivered
(Intransitive): To commit theft.
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  1. (Intransitive): To commit theft.
  2. To take (something) by theft or commit theft.
  3. To commit, or get by, theft
To direct or carry from a lower to a higher position; raise:
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  1. To direct or carry from a lower to a higher position; raise:
  2. To uplift; elate:
  3. To reduce the sagging of (the face, breasts, etc.) by means of cosmetic surgery
(Informal) To hit with a hard, sweeping blow
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  1. (Informal) To hit with a hard, sweeping blow
  2. (Slang) To steal; pilfer
  3. To pass (a credit card or other magnetically encoded card) across or through an electronic device that reads it
To take unlawfully or without permission; steal.
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  1. To take unlawfully or without permission; steal.
  2. To buy (drugs)
  3. To get hold of; gain or win:
(Slang) To rob or steal
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  1. (Slang) To rob or steal
  2. To steal, rob, or hold up (something).
  3. To hold up; rob.
To catch, suspend, or connect with a hook.
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  1. To catch, suspend, or connect with a hook.
  2. To fasten by a hook.
  3. (Basketball) To shoot (a ball) in a hook shot.
To take (the property of another) unlawfully; steal.
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  1. To take (the property of another) unlawfully; steal.
  2. To give a nip or nips
  3. To move quickly; dart.
To cause pain or discomfort to (a part of the body) by pressing or being too tight:
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  1. To cause pain or discomfort to (a part of the body) by pressing or being too tight:
  2. To move (something) with a pinch bar.
  3. To draw a thumb and a finger together on a touchschreen to cause the image to become smaller.
To be an informer; tattle (on)
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  1. To be an informer; tattle (on)
  2. To act as an informer:
  3. To steal (usually something of little value); pilfer
(Physiol.) To pull (a part of the body) away from the median axis: said of a muscle
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  1. (Physiol.) To pull (a part of the body) away from the median axis: said of a muscle
  2. To restrain or conceal a person in order to prevent his escape or rescue. See also kidnapping.
  3. To carry or lead a person away from where he wants to be or wants to go by use of force, threats, or deception.
To abduct or confine (a person) forcibly, by threat of force, or by deceit, without the authority of law.
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  1. To abduct or confine (a person) forcibly, by threat of force, or by deceit, without the authority of law.
  2. To seize and hold or carry off (a person) against that person's will, by force or fraud, often for ransom
  3. To steal (a child)
To remove without anyone's noticing.
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  1. To remove without anyone's noticing.
A tricky or previously unsuspected condition or drawback:
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  1. A tricky or previously unsuspected condition or drawback:
  2. A tricky or disadvantageous condition; a catch:
  3. A device for fastening something or for checking motion:
A woman's small handbag with no handle or strap, held in the hand
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  1. A woman's small handbag with no handle or strap, held in the hand
  2. Control or power:
  3. The complete set of eggs produced or incubated at one time.
Any of various mechanical devices for clutching something to be hoisted
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  1. Any of various mechanical devices for clutching something to be hoisted
  2. A sudden attempt to grasp or hold something:
  3. A sudden, often unscrupulous taking control or ownership of something:
A sudden episode of transient neurologic symptoms such as involuntary muscle movements, sensory disturbances and altered consciousness. A seizure is caused by abnormal electrical activity in the brain, which is often diagnosed on an electroencephalogram.
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  1. A sudden episode of transient neurologic symptoms such as involuntary muscle movements, sensory disturbances and altered consciousness. A seizure is caused by abnormal electrical activity in the brain, which is often diagnosed on an electroencephalogram.
  2. The act of one who seizes, or an instance of this
  3. An instance of abnormal, especially excessive electrical activity in the brain, causing symptoms such as involuntary muscle movements and the loss of awareness or the ability to pay attention.
Find another word for snatch. In this page you can discover 50 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for snatch, like: jerk, grasp, steal, seize, catch, nip, snap, strike, catch, clutch and grab.