Merriam-Webster defines "snow job" as a noun.
Is there any chance I can get away with using it as a verb?
As in, "He thought he could snow-job her into going along with his scheme."
English Language Learners Stack Exchange is a question and answer site for speakers of other languages learning English. It only takes a minute to sign up.Sign up to join this community
How "fast and loose" you can be with English depends on your audience. Because I'm online, I could easily look up snow job when I saw this question - but if OP had just used it in a conversation down the pub, for example, I'd have had to ask what he meant.
But that's nothing to do with whether snow job was used as a noun or verb (or adjective - That was a snow-job response is perfectly credible). The basic principle in English is that almost all nouns can be used as verbs - if that makes sense.
It doesn't really matter whether the dictionary specifically says your noun is also a verb. Native speakers just speak - they don't keep checking a dictionary to see if they're allowed to say something.
I appreciate that non-native speakers won't necessarily have the confidence to take this position. But they can always search Google Books - here are plenty of written instances of snow-jobbed (sometimes hyphenated, sometimes not; that's just a stylistic choice).