clog

All Verb Noun
1,129 examples (0.07 sec)
  • Of course we can go on making clogs for stock if you like. Cited from Hobson's Choice, by Harold Brighouse
  • He would go as soon as he could command the means, leaving all clogs behind. Cited from A Story of To-day, by Margret Howth
  • After that she put on her clogs and started to seek her daughter. Cited from The Orange Fairy Book, Andrew Lang, Ed.
  • These elements foreign to the nature of poetry clog many of his lines. Cited from The American Spirit in Literature, by Bliss Perry
  • He had previously taken off his clogs, as had also the others. Cited from Frank Oldfield, by T.P. Wilson
  • However being relatively soft, it makes a poor dance clog, where sound is important.
  • When she went away she could not find her clogs. Cited from The Revolution in Tanner's Lane, by Rutherford
  • The march through the snow-clogged forest was so terrible that the men lost heart. Cited from Count Frontenac, by Francis Parkman
  • It clogs the mind; it takes one away from the very meaning of life. Cited from The Hoyden, by Mrs. Hungerford [AKA: Margaret Wolfe Hamilton]
  • He never went far before they clogged and stopped him. Cited from Roof and Meadow, by Dallas Lore Sharp
  • As it was, several times an especially heavy fall clogged the way. Cited from The Blazed Trail, by Stewart Edward White
  • He soon finds his feet, and runs about on high wooden clogs. Cited from Highroads of Geography, by Anonymous
  • The courts became so clogged they could handle little else but free speech cases.
  • No marsh-land could clog him, no hill could hold him back. Cited from Sir Nigel, by Arthur Conan Doyle
  • He is considered an authority on clogging, and the leading figure in this dance style.
  • The mind of the young man as he comes in is clogged with thoughts of self. Cited from And Even Now, by Max Beerbohm
  • There is a video of clog-making which continued into the 20th century.
  • Your trade's gone down till all you sell is clogs. Cited from Hobson's Choice, by Harold Brighouse
  • He tried to struggle on, but her dead weight clogged his steps. Cited from Children of the Frost, by Jack London
  • The narrow streets of the old city can become clogged with traffic.
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Meaning of clog

  • noun Footwear usually with wooden soles
  • noun Any object that acts as a hindrance or obstruction
  • verb Become or cause to become obstructed
    The leaves clog our drains in the Fall, The water pipe is backed up
  • verb Dance a clog dance
  • verb Impede the motion of, as with a chain or a burden
    horses were clogged until they were tamed
  • verb Impede with a clog or as if with a clog
    The market is being clogged by these operations, My mind is constipated today
  • verb Coalesce or unite in a mass
    Blood clots
  • verb Fill to excess so that function is impaired
    Fear clogged her mind, The story was clogged with too many details