verb (used without object), luged, lug·ing.
Origin of luge
Examples from the Web for luge
Of course, the same is true of luge and that only lasts three minutes.
Downhill track sports like luge are technology battles, as exciting as a NASCAR qualifying day.
The youngest member of the US luge team, 18-year-old Tucker West, deserves some attention, too.Media Coverage of Olympic Terror Threats Shines Spotlight on Wrong Players|Dean Obeidallah|February 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There are also certainly examples among skeleton and luge of supreme achievement, limited experience notwithstanding.Is It Really That Easy to be an Olympic Bobsledder?|Kevin Fixler|January 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Short of a luge run, Blue Heron Farm has the facilities to provide for any recreational whim.
Skates were well-behaved old horses compared to these long, untamed fiends, and a luge was like a tricycle.
And the child turned up the hill with her luge, leaving her elders to unknot the situation.
Luge propter amorem Jesu Christi, sponsi tui, quosque eum videre possis.The Essence of Christianity|Ludwig Feuerbach
Denry, whom nothing could induce to desert his luge, said that obviously "s-k-i" could only spell "planks."
We went suddenly round a corner, and quietly and without any fuss whatever Simpson left his luge and rolled on to the track.Once a Week|Alan Alexander Milne
British Dictionary definitions for luge
Word Origin for luge
Word Origin and History for luge
kind of small toboggan, 1905, from French luge "small coasting sled," from Savoy dialect, from Medieval Latin sludia "sled" (9c.), perhaps from a Gaulish word from the same root as English sled, slide.