- v. present participle of drudge.
- adj. doing arduous or unpleasant work
“He sighed as he recalled his drudging rise in business, since his father's old partner had set his life work out before him, when the lonely boy had finished with honor his course at Ann Arbor.”
“That's the kind of drudging up that's not helpful.”
“Visions I had no business drudging up—skinned knees, Mom bandaging me—rustled from deep down like dead bodies pushing aside dirt.”
“After seeing this movie, however, and also witnessing some of the atrocious attempts by others at drudging up 80s franchises and giving them a 21st century spit shine, I'm not eager to see Tron Legacy for anything more than what special effects they have conjured up.”
“Anita Hill, the pawn in all of this, on the other hand, must be at a loss in terms of how to reject a third-party request for an apology without drudging up the Supreme Court Justice hearings that not only changed her life forever, but raised significant questions about race, gender and meritocracy in our country.”
“Small art and love and beauty their drudging spirits knew.”
“From now on the only book review posts appearing will be for new book reviews and when I finally get round to drudging out the old print book reviews.”
“He follows a group of robot scientists affiliated with Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh who are exploring the cutting edge of robotics and exploring the notion of "autonomy" -- but mostly drudging through one single ever-present question: why isn't this working?”
“In practice, a lender will flip through your business plan looking for key financial ratios before drudging through colorful charts, pages of financial details and extensive market research.”
“He said that even the projects which have been prepared for drudging of main rivers of the State shall also help in improving the water quality flowing through such rivers.”
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