Bloggers and street photographers will clog the entrances of each show incessantly posting to their Twitter and Instagram feeds.
The erudition is borne with ease; it does not clog or overload the poet's impulse.
Bring me that log over there, and I'll fasten it to the chain for a clog.
Some advise hitching to a clog, but I generally use a stake, and seldom, ever lose a mink by footing.
They feel as though a burden were lifted off them, a clog removed.
Do you mean to say that my father has told you that he intends to clog his legacy with the burden of a wife?
She threw down the clog, lifted one finger, and said “Pitty!”
But why record the feeble disjointed efforts of a soul struggling with her clog of earth?
It seemed to clog the ears, and made breathing a deeper exercise.
"The clog's got fast among the rocks in there, and he's held as tight as can be; that's what's the matter," Steve sang out.
early 14c., clogge "a lump of wood," origin unknown. Also used in Middle English of large pieces of jewelry and large testicles. Cf. Norwegian klugu "knotty log of wood." Meaning "anything that impedes action" is from 1520s. The sense of "wooden-soled shoe" is first recorded late 14c.; they were used as overshoes until the introduction of rubbers c.1840. Originally all wood (hence the name), later wooden soles with leather uppers for the front of the foot only. Later revived in fashion (c.1970), primarily for women. Clog-dancing is attested from 1863.
late 14c., "hinder," originally by fastening a block of wood to something, from clog (n.). Meaning "choke up with extraneous matter" is 17c. Related: Clogged; clogging.