Prescott flaunted the perks of office, being dubbed “Two jags Prescott” because he owned two Jaguar luxury sedans.
They were clad in "rags and jags," and the face of the eldest was in "jags" also.
My dress showed no stain, the weather had not battered it; there was no rent, no rags and jags.
Later on, I hustled about gettin' out voters who had jags on or who were too lazy to come to the polls.
I envied them; they fancied I looked askance at their rags and jags.
I seemed to see the goblet hang on the peaks and jags of the rock; I could fancy I saw the monsters rise from the bottom.
And two brass-bands, and recitations and flags and jags and grub to follow waiting for you?'
She points at the grizzly rocks, with their jags and spear-points.
You'll be headed into one of your four-day jags, and you know it.
Those minute jags and points of the primaries are dizzy precipices and towering peaks.
"period of unrestrained activity," 1887, American English, perhaps via intermediate sense of "as much drink as a man can hold" (1670s), from earlier meaning "load of hay or wood" (1590s), of unknown origin. Used in U.S. colloquial speech from 1834 to mean "a quantity, a lot."
"slash or rend in a garment," c.1400, of unknown origin.
A Jaguar automobile (1950s+)