from The Century Dictionary.
- To plunge a stick down through (the soil), in order to ascertain its depth; probe (a pool or marsh) with a pole.
- To plunge and fix in mire; stall in mud; mire.
- To plant the feet slowly and cautiously in walking.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- verb dated (used passively) To be
bogged, to be stuck in mud.
- verb intransitive (
obsolete) To walk with a heavy or clumsy gait; to plod.
- verb dialect, Scotland To
stab; to probe; to thrust; to prod; to pierce.
- verb dialect, California To have a
cigarette; To smoke a stog.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Nikolai did not stog to think: he laid with blind desperation into what resistance he found, clearing a path, because an old fool on a pony was coming behind him, and there was the light down there, the only relief from the night around them.
"Take a stog!" he remarked without getting up, and indicating with the toe of one Congress-booted foot the box which lay open adjacent to the
I looked to see if he would stog himself there or turn aside; but he knew the place better than I, and that just under the soft mud the sand lay firm and, sure.
And so he stroke him twyse or thrise trowght with a stog sweard; and so he fell, never word heard out of his mouth, but [SN: THE CARDINALLIS LAST
Sir Hugh Evans is not the only person who disliked being made a ` vlouting-stog. '"
New comments are temporarily disabled while we update our database.