It is art that reaches deep into arteries and jowels that sag with life lived.
With a little luck, the last chapter of sag Harbor captures how I feel about the dance of the generations.
In the course of his speech, he managed to zing Kanye West, Joe Wilson, and sag—and thank his stuntwoman kidney donor.
For the past seven years, every acting Oscar winner has first taken home the sag.
With each candidate slumped behind his own little desk, the men seemed to sag into their individual puddles of pontification.
Skirts should be hung exactly on the form and no part of the band should be allowed to sag.
I can see the sag of their tired shoulders against the whitewashed wall.
It never bunches, but it's inclined to pack down and make me sag.
It bent, swayed, gave with her, letting her sag to a larger limb below.
The weapon in his hand began to sag curiously, the fingers holding it slowly slipping from the stock.
late 14c., possibly from a Scandinavian source related to Old Norse sokkva "to sink," or from Middle Low German sacken "to settle, sink" (as dregs in wine), from denasalized derivative of Proto-Germanic base *senkwanan "to sink" (see sink (v.)). A general North Sea Germanic word (cf. Dutch zakken, Swedish sacka, Danish sakke). Of body parts from 1560s; of clothes from 1590s. Related: Sagged; sagging.
1580s, in nautical use, from sag (v.). From 1727 of landforms; 1861 of wires, cables, etc.