1. to break wind.
|in Pissing in the Snow (1988) 73: ‘Do you reckon you could poot a little right now?’ The fellow just drawed a deep breath, and then he turned loose a blast.|
|in Limerick (1953) 345: There was an old maid from Bruton / Who had the bad habit of pootin’.|
|Get Your Ass in the Water (1974) 159: She squirmed, she scooted, she farted, and she pooted.|
|Campus Sl. Apr. 8: ugly as spitting/pooting in church – really bad, tasteless.|
|Tuff 13: Winson sniffed the air, then checked the bottom of his sneakers. ‘Hey, did you poot?’ he asked Fariq.|
2. to defecate.
|If He Hollers 14: ‘I’m gonna light in on him and whip ‘im till he poot’.|
|High Cotton (1993) 32: They [i.e. chickens] don’t do nothing but poot all night, but it’s good for the flowers.|
to dawdle, to mess around.
|Great Santini (1977) 253: We fried Japs in Hiroshima and Nagasaki and I mean, sportsfans, we done fried ’em like eggs there, no pootin’ around.|
|Finders Keepers (2016) 29: There would be lots of local traffic pooting along from one Hicksville to the next.|