from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of drug.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. the administration of a sedative agent or drug.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the administration of a sedative agent or drug
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The off-label drugging of the Riley children is not an isolated incident.
These are the same defense attorneys who called my drugging and gang rape a "thoughtless college sex encounter."
He was charged with six felonies, and there was substantial physical evidence to corroborate the crimes that he was accused of, namely drugging, raping and sodomizing this poor girl.
But the idea of drugging a tiny mouse, forcing it into some immobilization contraption, then keeping it sedated for hours on end while you try to fix any number of errors is difficult for me.
ZAHN: They say it's going to be humane, and yet on the front page of "USA Today," there is a report under consideration is the idea of drugging these detainees.
ZAHN: They say it's going to be humane, and yet on the front page of "USA Today" there is a report that under the consideration is the idea of drugging these detainees.
The drugging is a matter of surmise and evidence which may not be forthcoming, since you are the only witness, and where is the proof?
The CIA is now openly understood to run torture programs so gruesome that the idea of drugging people with any sort of drug is so mild by comparison as to seem immediately acceptable.
In the 80s when my child was in elementary school and ADDHD was all the rage as to why children couldn't behave in class I fought the idea of drugging kids to control behavior.
I have been drinking and drugging, which is not in my nature at all.