I'm scared for all my girlfriends out here who are hooked on dope and living in abandoned houses with no protection.
She had never seen the series—but after watching the first two seasons, she was hooked.
Ignoring people you hooked up with at Shooters when encountering them on campus is a quintessential Duke experience.
“So I got hooked on finding the real stories of these people and these movies and these cultural influences,” he said.
What was revealed is what everyone expected: they “hooked up.”
hooked rugs, reflecting the cheery tone of the room in their varied colors, covered the dark, polished floor.
The men on it hooked into the screw-pines, and hauled it into the opening.
The cluster shivered, as from hooked fore-foot to hooked hind-foot it telegraphed uneasiness.
Then it strove to draw down to the depths of the ocean the boat of those who had hooked it.
Renters probably mistook the hooked retaining pin for the needle.
Old English hoced, "shaped like a hook, crooked, curved;" past participle adj. from hook (v.). From mid-14c. as "having hooks;" 1610s as "caught on a hook;" 1925 as "addicted," originally in reference to narcotics. hooked rug is recorded from 1880.
Old English hoc "hook, angle," perhaps related to Old English haca "bolt," from Proto-Germanic *hokaz/*hakan- (cf. Old Frisian hok, Middle Dutch hoek, Dutch haak, German Haken "hook"), from PIE *keg- "hook, tooth" (cf. Russian kogot "claw"). For spelling, see hood (n.1).
Boxing sense of "short, swinging blow with the elbow bent" is from 1898. Figurative sense was in Middle English (see hooker). By hook or by crook (late 14c.) probably alludes to tools of professional thieves. Hook, line, and sinker "completely" is 1838, a metaphor from angling.