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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

See also: brand, cigarette

no name cigarette

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 ?
All he brought up was a soggy packet of cigarettes.
I observe from your forefinger that you make your own cigarettes.
I had a Sullivan for him, too; and in another minute he was spread out on my sofa, stretching his cramped limbs with infinite gusto, a cigarette between his fingers, a yellow bumper at hand on the chest of his triumph and my tribulation.
Holmes had lit a cigarette and was shooting little darting glances all over the room.
While I am lifting the coffee-pot cautiously lest the lid fall into the cup, she is crossing to the post-office; as I select the one suitable lump of sugar she is taking six last looks at the letter; with the aid of William I light my cigarette, and now she is re-reading the delicious address.
The ground-floor here," the other replied, "belongs to a prosperous cigarette manufacturer who lives himself upon the first floor.
Aynesworth left the house, and lit a cigarette upon the pavement outside with a little sigh of relief.
The cigarette lighted, he eagerly took a whiff or two, inhaled the smoke, let it out through his moustache, and would have inhaled again, but the wind tore off the burning tobacco and whirled it away as it had done the straw.
Ida was still sitting among her bottles, with a lit cigarette in her left hand and a glass of stout on the table beside her.
He got to his feet, lighted a cigarette, and her Stetson hat, hanging on the wall over her revolver-belt, caught his eye.
The first things I had been able to get for myself had been cigarette pictures, cigarette posters, and cigarette albums.
Skidder jumped and strewed the floor with cigarette stubs at the rap on his door.
He squared his chest, took out a cigarette, took two whiffs at it, flung it into a mother-of-pearl ashtray, and with rapid steps walked through the drawing room, and opened the other door into his wife's bedroom.
Even the mouth, with a cigarette to close it, was the mouth of Raffles and no other: strong and unscrupulous as the man himself.
He took a cigarette and handed me the case, but I shook my head impatiently.