Thus, we may be left with no serious candidate to challenge McConnell, despite his sagging popularity and political vulnerability.
As for Dougherty, he hints that the sagging fortunes of the media business may have helped push him into the race.
Your hands would be burning into the asphalt; your back would be sagging under the weight.
The nichiest of genres has become as welcoming as a Wal-Mart, especially for sagging artists in search of a payday.
In an industry battered by declining revenues and sagging readership, the New York Times has had a good few months.
Bel Menstal struck the sagging body a few more times with the dagger, then threw the weapon on top of the inert form.
The sagging clouds were not heavier than his heart—“I wish I did.”
Elnora indicated to Philip the trail with remnants of sagging barbed wire.
Fuller whispered to Morey out of the corner of his sagging mouth.
The lead screw if long should be supported, to prevent its sagging of its own weight.
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.