In the article, she spoke about her boyfriend taking her to clubs on a leash and collar.
Generally, she was defiant—almost magnificently so—when her demons slipped their leash.
With Dallas in Magic Mike, Steven [Soderbergh] did nothing but let the leash go.
But what the alcohol would do would be to cut the leash of constraint and dig up every strong passion among them.
Jeremy took the leash out of his pocket and opened his cigarette-case.
Moving figures, harsh voices, together with the half strangled barks of dogs held in leash startled the seated campers.
It was a splendid day, and by twelve o'clock I had killed a leash of hares.
Janey, holding herself on the leash, as it were, keeping herself back from springing upon him like a hound.
But Helen, and the dogs in leash, had the avenue mostly to themselves at this hour.
Again Rowlett's anger blazed, and his self-control slipped its leash.
"thong for holding a dog or hound," c.1300, from Old French laisse "hound's leash," from laissier "loosen," from Latin laxare, from laxus "loose" (see lax). Figurative sense attested from early 15c. The meaning "a set of three" is from early 14c., originally in sporting language.
"to attach to or with a leash," 1590s, from leash (n.). Related: Leashed; leashing.