verb (used with or without object), bogged, bog·ging.
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Origin of bog1
OTHER WORDS FROM bogboggish, adjective
Words nearby bog
Definition for bog (2 of 2)
noun Usually bogs. British Slang.
Origin of bog2
Example sentences from the Web for bog
By the time I arrive at a frozen marsh where the trail crosses some bog bridges made of wooden beams, I feel like a slab of meat in a North Face marinade bag.He escaped the cacophony by strapping on snowshoes and slipping into the Great North Woods|Miles Howard|January 15, 2021|Washington Post
These sturdy boots hit at your lower calf, which means they keep your pant bottoms dry but don’t make you feel like you’re about to hit up a cranberry bog.
The aerial shots were so sharp they could see every bog hole.
Whoever can stay on offense and avoid the gaffe or the policy bog will have the upper hand in the debate.
The Consumer Financial Protection Agency can bog down any other agency by encumbering agency rules or policies.
Intermittent, torrential rain showers turned the rutted, cratered road into a bog of red mud.
Over the bogs and through the marshes, the madness of despair within him, he heeded not the deep ditches and the bog-pools.
Hope had gone, dreams were unreal and vanishing as the mist that crawled along the bog-pools at night.
Our trenches are a perfect bog; I shall find some difficulty in getting round them to-night even if we are not driven out of them.Letters of Lt.-Col. George Brenton Laurie|George Brenton Laurie
I strove to creep out into the bog, seeking a footing, but the swamp quaked and the smooth surface trembled like jelly in a bowl.In Search of the Unknown|Robert W. Chambers
He shook himself out of this depressing bog of reflection and went to see Archie Lawanne.The Hidden Places|Bertrand W. Sinclair