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  • A porterbottle stood up, stogged to its waist, in the cakey sand dough.

    Ulysses 2003

  • _A-stogged_, _A-stocked_, with feet stuck fast in clay.

    Poems of Rural Life in the Dorset Dialect William Barnes

  • Bischopis sonis stogged throuch with a rapper one of Dundie, for becaus he was looking in at the girnell door.

    The Works of John Knox, Vol. 1 (of 6) John Knox

  • A porterbottle stood up, stogged to its waist, in the cakey sand dough.

    Ulysses James Joyce 1911

  • Several times I have caught young moose and caribou in this way, either swimming or stogged in the mud, and after turning them back to shore have watched the mother's cautious return and her treatment of the lost one.

    Wood Folk at School William Joseph Long 1909

  • 'Twas ever the way with good Queen Bess, Who ruled as well as a mortal can, When she was stogged, and the country in a mess, To send for a Devonshire man.

    The Life of Froude Paul, Herbert 1905

  • And all the time Gamelin could see on the rough roads of the north the ammunition wagons stogged in the mire and the guns capsized in the ruts, and along all the ways the broken and beaten columns flying in disorder, while from all sides the enemy's cavalry was debouching by the abandoned defiles.

    Dieux ont soif. English Anatole France 1884

  • His thoughts dwell on wagons stogged in the mire and big carthorses hauling at the collar at his voice and under his lash.

    Child Life In Town And Country 1909 Anatole France 1884

  • The morrow following, some of the poor in hope of spoil, and some of Dundee to consider what was done, passed up to the said Abbey of Scone; whereat the Bishop's servants offended began to threaten and speak proudly, and as it was constantly affirmed one of the Bishop's sons stogged through with a rapier one of Dundee because he was looking in at the girnel door.

    Royal Edinburgh Her Saints, Kings, Prophets and Poets George Reid 1862

  • Only when that jolly day comes, please don't break your neck; stogged in a mire you never will be, I trust; for you are a heath-cropper bred and born.

    The Water-Babies Charles Kingsley 1847


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  • A porter-bottle stood up, stogged to its waist, in the cakey sand dough. A sentinel: isle of dreadful thirst.

    Joyce, Ulysses, 3

    December 30, 2006