noun, plural las·sos, las·soes.
verb (used with object), las·soed, las·so·ing.
Origin of lasso
Examples from the Web for lassoed
Ballerinas get lassoed into the colorful fog (see 0:35), and businessmen get lost in a flurry of flying documents (see 2:50).Justin Timberlake & More of the Best Music Videos This Week (VIDEO)|Jean Trinh|March 22, 2013|DAILY BEAST
From the snow-bunny double agent to the lassoed plane, watch all nine.Best James Bond Opening Sequences: ‘Goldeneye’ & More (VIDEO)|Kevin Fallon|October 4, 2012|DAILY BEAST
They lassoed him promptly and built a fire to heat the branding-irons.Roosevelt in the Bad Lands|H. Hagedorn.
This prisoner had the appearance of just having been lassoed on the wild western prairies.The Twin Hells|John N. Reynolds
Then the patrol leader saw that the fellow had been lassoed, caught about the neck by a running noose in a slender rope.Boy Scouts in the Canal Zone|G. Harvey Ralphson
The planters frequently met her with game slung upon her saddle, and once she lassoed and brought in a wolf alone.Tenting on the Plains|Elizabeth B. Custer
Men are lassoed every day and married to women that they'd run away from like a dog from a porcupine, if they could.Si Klegg, Book 3 (of 6)|John McElroy
British Dictionary definitions for lassoed
noun plural -sos or -soes
verb -sos, -soes, -soing or -soed
Word Origin for lasso
Word Origin and History for lassoed
1807 (v.); 1808 (n.), American English, from Spanish lazo, from Latin laqueum (nominative laqueus) "noose, snare" (see lace (n.)).