Definitions

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

  • noun Plural form of clog.
  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of clog.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • “I suppose,” said I, “that what you call clogs are wooden shoes.”

    Wild Wales : Its People, Language and Scenery

  • He wore the clunky resin clogs -- which have ventilation holes and a heel strap -- with a pair of black shorts, a white camp shirt, a baseball cap with the image of an unidentified Scottish terrier and black bike socks imprinted with the presidential seal.

    Archive 2007-06-17

  • If you can walk in clogs comfortably they will keep you very dry, as two pairs of even thin soles admit less damp to the feet than one pair of thick ones.

    The Lady's Country Companion: or, How to Enjoy a Country Life Rationally

  • I cut a foot length off, since I wanted to double the netting over on itself to make sure there were no more unfortunate drain clogs.

    Turn a Loofah into a Lint Trap | Lifehacker Australia

  • My clogs are a size or two bigger and make LOTS of noise.

    yanxious Diary Entry

  • For example, a book written for middle-aged or elderly working-class women living in the north of England aka a clogs and shawl saga will of necessity have different characteristics from a young-adult book about magic.

    Key concepts for writers

  • The Tinkers stopped at that, calling their clogs to heel.

    Knife of Dreams

  • They wore their Sunday boots, too, for only very clever people can skate in clogs.

    A Day on Skates: The Story of a Dutch Picnic

  • In other poems, Bill is intent upon discovering "What Makes Them Sing" in spite of the expatriate culture that now "clogs" their streets, "arrogantly," forcing them to be "accommodating."

    Sacred Lake Poems by Bill Frayer

  • In other poems, Bill is intent upon discovering "What Makes Them Sing" in spite of the expatriate culture that now "clogs" their streets, "arrogantly," forcing them to be "accommodating."

    Sacred Lake Poems by Bill Frayer

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