Doubters subsequently raised questions about this story, ranging from “Who jogs with a gun?”
This must not be surprising coming from a woman who jogs in four-inch heels.
In fact, the real hazards I faced—as usual in my jogs—were slippery steps, rocky roads and the occasional bicyclist.
Perry, who carries a Ruger .380 handgun in his belt when he jogs, pulled the weapon and shot the coyote dead.
On Holy Ground” follows a woman who leaves her family in “rich people territory” and jogs down the mountain to “help the poor.
A well-trained old horse, the mainstay of the establishment, jogs round in the mill and supplies the motive power.
Esther watches her as she jogs along with a feeling of envy.
The jogs in the 2nd, 4th, and 6th measures are the best defined (see table of special signs under Introduction, p. 444).
For months and years he jogs on with us, a dull and sober-paced pedestrian.
The old cur himself, as he jogs along on his ambling pony, suggests nothing save the figure of age and decrepitude.
1540s, "to shake up and down," perhaps altered from Middle English shoggen "to shake, jolt, move with a jerk" (late 14c.), of uncertain origin. Meanings "shake," "stir up by hint or push," and "walk or ride with a jolting pace" are from 16c. The main modern sense in reference to running as training mostly dates from 1948; at first a regimen for athletes, it became a popular fad c.1967. Perhaps this sense is extended from its use in horsemanship.
Jogging. The act of exercising, or working a horse to keep him in condition, or to prepare him for a race. There is no development in jogging, and it is wholly a preliminary exercise to bring the muscular organization to the point of sustained, determined action. [Samuel L. Boardman, "Handbook of the Turf," New York, 1910]Related: Jogged; jogging. As a noun from 1610s.
To annoy; bother (1970s+ Teenagers)