verb (used without object), frogged, frog·ging.
Origin of frog1
Definition for frog (2 of 4)
Origin of frog2
Definition for frog (3 of 4)
Origin of frog3
Definition for frog (4 of 4)
Examples from the Web for frog
Over the years, Miss Piggy has been faulted for her clingy, seemingly obsessive relationship with Kermit the Frog.
But selections aren't limited to just Franzia and Frog Eye anymore.Taking Boxed Wine Seriously: It’s Not Just for Hobos and Teenagers Anymore|Jordan Salcito|March 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As night fell and the frog and cricket symphony geared up for a stellar performance, we mapped out a plausible plan.My Island Vacation Exploring the Blissfully Quirky Grenadines|Condé Nast Traveler|September 6, 2013|DAILY BEAST
From Bill Clinton Kermit the Frog, Kevin Fallon judges the best and worst “Blurred Lines” viral videos.‘Blurred Lines’ Goes Viral: Rating 15 Mash-ups, Parodies & Covers (VIDEO)|Kevin Fallon|July 25, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Next to his desk, which does not have computer on it, swims a frog he grew from a mail-order tadpole.
Not long afterward a crowd began to gather in front of Mr. Frog's door.The Tale of Kiddie Katydid|Arthur Scott Bailey
The frog answered nothing at the time, but stopped her game and hopped away among the cypress trees.The Orange Fairy Book|Various
The others laughed, and David proposed that Roly should throw a snowball at the frog, and see what he would get.Gold-Seeking on the Dalton Trail|Arthur R. Thompson
A good example is the frog, which in one kind or another exists in all parts of the earth except the very coldest.The Animal World, A Book of Natural History|Theodore Wood
In a frog, he found the velocity to be about eighty feet a second, or less than one-thirteenth of the velocity of sound in air.The Catholic World; Volume I, Issues 1-6|E. Rameur
British Dictionary definitions for frog (1 of 5)
verb frogs, frogging or frogged
Word Origin for frog
British Dictionary definitions for frog (2 of 5)
- the ledge or ridge at the upper end of the fingerboard of a violin, cello, etc, over which the strings pass to the tuning pegs
- the end of a violin bow that is held by the playerAlso called (in Britain and certain other countries): nut