He'd beaten her with it three times over the summer, when her performance had sagged below his standards.
They see him as having eclipsed Newt Gingrich, whose fortunes have sagged since his brief, shining moment in South Carolina.
Moreover, his support also has sagged among Asians, Latinos, Native Americans, and all other non-white segments of the electorate.
This did not arouse the sleeper, so he added force to his hand, at which the other sagged forward limply.
The clouds were leaden and sagged with the weight of snow about to fall.
A circle of men stood and stared at the wreck of a table, across which sagged the body of a man killed with his own gun.
He sagged at the knees and slid to the floor beside the other guard.
The chair, whispering, sagged and yielded as if to the pressure of some light, sweet burden.
The afternoon sun sagged so low it stared into grandma's blue.
She was dressed now in a limp black of many rusty ruffles that sagged close to her and glistened in spots through its rust.
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.