Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Simple past tense and past participle of choak.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • I had begun my abjuration with solemnity, and an awe which almost assured me that the shades of my murdered friends heard and approved my devotion; but the furies possessed me as I concluded, and rage choaked my utterance.

    Chapter 7

  • In Canada, Europe and Israel where gas is over $7 per gallon the roads are still choaked with traffic.

    Congress Moves Toward Approving Housing Bill - The Caucus Blog - NYTimes.com

  • Ryan getting choaked up in that goodbye to the cast really got to me!

    theTVaddict.com Exclusive Interview: Degrassi’s Ryan Cooley Talks About the Death of J.T. | the TV addict

  • Then when you were saying your goodbyes on the-n i started crying again the time that i cried the most was when you started to get choaked up!

    theTVaddict.com Exclusive Interview: Degrassi’s Ryan Cooley Talks About the Death of J.T. | the TV addict

  • Camilla, hastily giving her a shilling, took one of her petitions, and promising to do all in her power to serve her, left the poor creature almost choaked with sobbing joy.

    Camilla

  • The housekeeper met them in the hall, but she could only say, “My poor lady!” for the sobs which choaked her utterance.

    The Curate and His Daughter, a Cornish Tale

  • Grief still choaked up the passage of my words; and he said, The shower is over, my dear: let us walk out again. —

    Pamela

  • I had no patience: but yet grief and indignation choaked up the passage of my words; and I could only stammer out a passionate exclamation to Heaven, to protect my innocence.

    Pamela

  • In this suspense, my own strange hardness of heart would not give up one tear, for the passage from that to my eyes seemed quite choaked up, which used to be so open and ready on other occasions, affecting ones too.

    Pamela

  • After half a dozen choaked-up Madams, — he was very sorry — he was very much concerned — it was his misfortune — and there he stopped, being unable presently to complete a sentence.

    Clarissa Harlowe

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