cigarette

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take a drag (on something)

To inhale smoke from something, especially a cigarette. The detective took a drag on his last cigarette and then crushed the butt beneath his heel. I'm trying to quit smoking, but do you mind if I just take a drag?
See also: drag, take

cigarette with no name

and no brand cigarette and no name cigarette
n. a marijuana cigarette. (Drugs.) You got one of them cigarettes with no name? Bud’s been smoking no name cigarettes again.
See also: cigarette, name

no brand cigarette

verb
See also: brand, cigarette

no name cigarette

verb
See also: cigarette, name

off-brand cigarette

n. a marijuana cigarette. (Drugs.) Shorty smokes nothing but those off-brand cigarettes.
See also: cigarette
References in classic literature ?
Then with an expression of interest he laid down his cigarette, and carrying the cane to the window, he looked over it again with a convex lens.
But when will the chest be ready for me I merely asked, as I stuffed the notes into my cigarette case.
I'll wager he took no breakfast this morning, and won't face his lunch after all the cigarettes I saw him consume.
Smith-Oldwick lighted his cigarette and sat puffing slowly upon it.
Granet remarked, lighting a cigarette for himself with some difficulty.
He took a cigarette from the box, curtly inviting Aynesworth to do the same.
He again got out his cigarettes and matches, but only three matches were left and they were bad ones.
Westmacott knows all about the brands of cigarettes.
He wrote plays and smoked cigarettes in it all day long.
When he was dressed, Stepan Arkadyevitch sprinkled some scent on himself, pulled down his shirt-cuffs, distributed into his pockets his cigarettes, pocketbook, matches, and watch with its double chain and seals, and shaking out his handkerchief, feeling himself clean, fragrant, healthy, and physically at ease, in spite of his unhappiness, he walked with a slight swing on each leg into the dining-room, where coffee was already waiting for him, and beside the coffee, letters and papers from the office.
You'll find the cigarettes behind the Madonna of the Chair.
Thereupon Raffles prayed to be allowed to smoke one, and, when his prayer was heard, observed that the pearl had been on the table much longer than the cigarettes.
LORD GORING bites his lip, and lights his a cigarette.
I hardly know which of the pair I see more plainly as I write - the young girl with her soft eyes and her sunny hair, or the old gentleman with the erect though wasted figure, the noble forehead, the steady eye, the parchment skin, the white imperial, and the eternal cigarette between his shrivelled lips.
I ring for coffee, cigarette, and cherry brandy, and take my chair by the window, just as the absurd little nursery governess comes tripping into the street.