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Use sass in a sentence

Definition of sass:

  • (noun) an impudent or insolent rejoinder; "don't give me any of your sass"
  • (verb) answer back in an impudent or insolent manner; "don't sass me!";

Sentence Examples:

They had nothing in their repertory of "sass" that seemed to fill this bill.

"It ain't ever safe to sass people that's got the ear of the public, like reporters and show people," proceeded Hiram, rebukingly.

He makes good speeches before the clubs and flaunts his Southern politics just enough to please our Yankee fondness for being politely sassed.

He had liked the way she "sassed" him back and put him in his place, when he had tried impudently enough to kiss her.

You've got it in for me ever since that time we had our little affair, when I laid a hand on the Mexican girl who sassed me.

"I want to hear that man sass you over the phone, if he can get in a word edgewise, and you on the other end of the line."

Then I got the grumps, and when Dud Fielding gave me some of his sass we had a knock-out fight that brought Father Rector down on us good and strong.

"I don't mean Nick that brings the garden sass," and the spinster groaned at the benighted condition of one so ignorant as to fail to recognize a familiar appellation of the enemy of souls.

Penrose had expected to see, still she was the "female" who had "sassed" him as he had not been "sassed" since he could remember, and he eyed her belligerently as he curtly acknowledged the introduction.

Like other artists, cooks are temperamental and some of them are full of cussedness but the only ones who could sass Paul Bunyan and get away with it were the stars like Big Joe and Sourdough Sam.

Roy, watching from the wings, could hardly believe that the smiling, grown-up young lady in front of him was the red-haired little minx who had "sassed" him so sharply in the stable yard that first day of their acquaintance!

Two or three hours later every man in the 200th Ind., wet to the skin, and with enough mud on him to be assessable as real estate, was in a temper to have sassed his gentle old grandmother and whipped his best friend.

Easter might be made to fall in June, for instance, and society need not be informed of its inevitable and impending return to dust and ashes until it had enjoyed a good three months, or even four, of what an eminent American defines as "brass, sass, lies and sin."

The zebras kicked at pa, the lions roared and sassed him, the hyenas snarled and howled, the wolves looked ugly, and the tigers acted as though they wanted to get him in the cage and tear out his tenderloin; the elephants wanted to catch Pa and walk on his frame.