Knap, to break in two; also, to speak after the manner of the English.
Also, a blow or correction, as "you'll knap it," for some misdeed.
But from a knap on the knee-pan I have known a man a lamiter for life.
It was Mrs. Knap who had the happy thought—the Peace Movement.
"Really, I think he might have kept his remarks to himself," said Dr. Knap.
And 'tis on the knap afore the old captain's house at Mistover.
Billy had showed David how to knap flint and chert the week before, after seeing a filmstrip about it in class.
Knap′bottle, the bladder-campion; Knap′per, one who breaks stones, esp.
When the inhabitants were removed to Knap in North Curry and elsewhere, they took their old rafters with them or sold these.
Knap was quite young in those days, an excitable fellow with a sharp nose that gave him an air of self-importance.