So all her little crackling fires were sodded down with the sods of British respectability.
The thud of them over the sodded prairies was rapidly decreasing.
"We can have the hole filled in and sodded over next spring," says Vee.
Have I been sodded down with Johnson grass by a pink-eyed snoozer, or what?'
Before us the sodded bank rounded off ten feet the river itself.
Some pastures are now in fine condition that were sodded thirty years ago.
Then the roof was covered with dirt about a foot deep and sodded over.
In dry weather, a sodded area may be mulched with a half inch of fine loam to protect it.
If the new earth can be sodded it aids greatly in concealing the trench.
The race-course is not like those in the United States, but is a sodded strip extending about half a mile in a straight line.
"turf, slice of earth with grass on it," mid-15c., apparently from Middle Dutch sode "turf," or Middle Low German sode, both related to Old Frisian satha "sod," all of uncertain origin. Perhaps the notion is water saturation and the group is related to sog. The (old) sod "Ireland" is from 1812.
c.1400, "to cover with sod," from sod (n.). Related: Sodded; sodding.
in sod off (1960), British slang term of dismissal; see sod (n.2).
A male; man; guy • Chiefly British: Your lodge brother, your neighbor, the guy on the beat who's just a plain good sod (1818+)
To curse and vilify; revile extremely; a DAMN, fuck, PISS ON someone or something: You do not send the Prime Minister to China to bargain for just an airport. Sod the airport
[fr sodomite and sodomize]