- v. present participle of drag.
- n. An instance of something being dragged.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. painfully or tediously slow and boring.
- adj. marked by a painfully slow and effortful manner
“Superstar Tim McGraw used his live performance for the radio folks at CRS to debut an excellent new album, in its entirety (recorded last year, but not coming out till late this year, he said, due to his label dragging its heels).”
“Because I went in dragging my residual yoke of sadness, the one that seems perpetually tied to my shoulders, and came out with a definite spring in my step and a considerably lighter heart.”
“On the second level below ground I noticed my chin dragging in the dirt.”
“Conservatives are quick to write off the New Deal as unhelpful in dragging America out of the Great Depression.”
“Wherefore the shaman and Tummasook, who is chief, have put their heads together, and it has been decreed that we work with the women and children in dragging in the meat and tending the wants of the hunters. ”
“The attacks on Palin's family were cause by Palin dragging them on STAGE!”
“If healthcare reformis pushed (healthcare is a HUGE factor in dragging down the economy) theGOP screams louder.”
“I have had to do both and the dragging is definitely not easy.”
“CLEVELAND (AP) - With LeBron James nursing a head cold, two starters out with injuries and his team dragging from a late night of travel from chilled-to-the-bone Chicago, Cavaliers coach Mike Brown had to try something new.”
“They do succeed in dragging some clever new skin to the old ceremony of electro-pop.”
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