verb (used with object), slogged, slog·ging.
verb (used without object), slogged, slog·ging.
Origin of slog
Related formsslog·ger, noun
Examples from the Web for slog
Neither, too, was as chilling, as affecting, or, at times, as much of a slog.'Mockingjay—Part 1’ Is the Most Violent ‘Hunger Games’ Yet|Kevin Fallon|November 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
If that makes the series sound like a slog, my sincerest apologies.
Regaining the votes of Asian-Americans, like making inroads with Latino voters, will be a slog for the Republican Party.Why Asian-Americans Have Turned Their Backs on the Republican Party|Lloyd Green|February 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The economy is a slog, and the world remains a dangerous place.
Forget the pundits and the critics who say the magic is missing from Obama's second inaugural after a tough four-year slog.Obama’s Unsung Army of Backstage Volunteers at the Inaugural Balls|Lauren Ashburn|January 22, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He could manage the break, but this full pitch made him slog wildly.Poor Relations|Compton Mackenzie
Still Captain Culler broke a window in the Kildare street club with a slog to square leg.Ulysses|James Joyce
Then turn to again with a will, slog away till dusk, and so home to the old barn.From Chart House to Bush Hut|Charles W. L. Bryde
Masters and men used to stand up foot to foot like Smithfield Butchers and slog till neither of them could stand.A Case in Camera|Oliver Onions
It has become a question of who can slog longest and hardest.Gallipoli Diary, Volume 2|Ian Hamilton