dog collar

153 examples (0.03 sec)
  • Info A dog collar is a piece of material put around the neck of a dog. more...
  • When K. came in, he had the old dog-collar in his hand. Cited from K, by Mary Roberts Rinehart
  • Later he tied the note to the inside of the dog's collar. Cited from Sundown Slim, by Henry Hubert Knibbs
  • If you are in any doubt, put your message under the dog's collar and let him find me. Cited from Through the Wall, by Cleveland Moffett
  • She then uses the address on the dog's collar to take it back to Peter.
  • "Why, how can I go up with a dog's collar round my neck?" Cited from The King's Own, by Captain Frederick Marryat
  • If you get them tie something to the dog's collar to show you are alive and well. Cited from Bunyip Land, by George Manville Fenn
  • Among other golden articles bought by our men, were some dog-collars and chains. Cited from Voyages and Travels, Vol. VII, by Robert Kerr
  • Now he slipped it through the ring in the dog's collar. Cited from Bruce, by Albert Payson Terhune
  • I'll bet anything that code message went under the dog's collar. Cited from The Apartment Next Door, by William Andrew Johnston
  • However because of this, he learns a great deal that the dog collar would have prevented.
  • "Tie something to the dog's collar to show you are alive and well!" Cited from Bunyip Land, by George Manville Fenn
  • Beth drew in her breath at sight of a beautiful dog collar. Cited from A Little Florida Lady, by Dorothy C. Paine
  • Tie a handkerchief to the dog's collar if you get this, and are all well. Cited from Sappers and Miners, by George Manville Fenn
  • Jack, at the same time, determined to skin his porcupine, to make dog-collars. Cited from The Swiss Family Robinson; or Adventures in a Desert Island, by Wyss
  • Placing his hand on the dog's collar, the child turned slowly and unwillingly toward the house. Cited from The Secret of the Storm Country, by Grace Miller White
  • Afterward I walked to the car entrance and flung the broken dog collar away -- across the fields. Cited from Jacqueline of Golden River, by H. M. Egbert
  • He ran to a neighbor's house, wearing nothing besides a dog collar around his neck, and called the police.
  • John Flint stood staring after her, his hand on the dog's collar, holding him in. Cited from Slippy McGee, Sometimes Known as the Butterfly Man, Marie Conway Oemler
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