The group often recorded the swatting incidents and “brag posted” them on social networks.
The network might be able to brag about Sunday Night Football, but it can't rely on the sports franchise all year for ratings.
The Netflix prison drama is so good that you brag about how much of it you watched the night before.
In case anyone is unclear on this one, the brag is that he is free of despair and the humble is that he is free from hope.
They brag that they focus their “complete attention on executing each step of the distillation process.”
Besides, Im an officer, now, and officers dont have to brag.
"It's a little better, even if it's nothing to brag about," he told her.
If he did, he'd brag about it, and I'd have to pay as much to men half as good.
There was not a particle of the "brag" and pretension which had caused me to distrust everything he said.
I had heard him brag of cheating the customers, of mean tricks put upon the inexperience of women and children.
mid-14c., braggen "to make a loud sound," also "to talk boastfully," of obscure origin, perhaps related to bray of a trumpet, or related to the Middle English adjective brag "ostentatious, proud; spirited, brave" (early 14c.), which probably is from Celtic. Other sources suggest Old Norse bragr "the best, the toast (of anything)," also "poetry." Also cf. braggart for another possibility. Related: Bragged; bragging.
late 14c., "pomp; arrogance, pride;" see brag (v.); the exact relationship of the forms is uncertain. Meaning "that which is boasted" is from 1530s. As a once-popular poker-like card game, from 1734.