It was a devilish thing to do; the scoundrel ought to be jugged!
I had only a quarter of jugged cat for breakfast, and the brute was tough.
That is true; its the same way with jugged hare—first catch your hare.
A rock with a jug on it would be a jugged rock, wouldn't it—eh?
There are various kinds of poultry, roast and boiled; hare, roast and jugged; and venison, hashed and minced.
Why, you ought'er pound his head off, an' then have him jugged.
"Oh, no, got jugged—that was all," says Oliver quite truthfully if tiredly and Mrs. Wimple crows at the jest with high laughter.
The hare must not be too high; cut it into pieces as for jugged hare.
One of them was caught, trying to sell some of the things, and he peached, and they jugged them all.
The Duke may have you jugged, and it would serve you jolly well right.
"deep vessel for carrying liquids," late 15c., jugge, variant of jubbe, of unknown origin, perhaps from jug "a low woman, a maidservant" (mid-16c.), a familiar alteration of a common personal name, Joan or Judith. Use as a musical instrument is attested from 1946. Jughead "klutz" is from 1926; jughandle "tight curved road used for turns" is from 1961. Jugs for "woman's breasts" first recorded 1920 in Australian slang, short for milk jugs.
To put in jail; imprison: I get jugged for parking in the wrong places? (1834+)
[rockclimbing sense fr jug-handle in the same sense, found by 1955]