spit


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spit

(spĭt) [AS. spittan]
1. Saliva.
2. To expectorate spittle.
References in periodicals archive ?
"The message to anybody who is tempted to spit at or bite a brave police officer is just don't do it, and if you do you will be held responsible for the consequences."
'If you are a beautiful woman and you spit on me, I will get your saliva and place it...
"If someone is going to spit, if you don't have a spit guard you need to keep their head and mouth still.
"During a Panchayat meeting, I was asked to spit and lick my own spit because my son married a Muslim woman.
In recent years, more towns in Ifugao and elsewhere in the highland region have banned the "freedom of spit"
The spit aimed at 90 degrees from Carragher's car landed directly on the victim's car which suggests that neither car was in motion.
The use of spit hoods has been controversial in Britain, with some arguing they are cruel, while police forces say they are used for the protection of their own officers.
Of the 40 people to have a spit guard fitted the youngest was 15 and had spat in an officer's face.
Police and Crime Commissioner David Jamieson, said: "The introduction of spit guards has been a difficult, but necessary decision to protect our officers.
The spit guards - which cost PS11,000 - are made from a loose-fitting, net-like material.