verb (used with object), sod·ded, sod·ding.
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Origin of sod1
OTHER WORDS FROM sodsodless, adjective
Words nearby sod
Definition for sod (2 of 3)
Definition for sod (3 of 3)
noun Chiefly British Slang: Vulgar.
verb (used with object), sod·ded, sod·ding.Chiefly British Slang: Vulgar.
Verb Phrases Chiefly British Slang: Vulgar.
Origin of sod3
How to use sod in a sentence
Similarly, fresh sod also needs soil preparation and may not make it through the summer, but it will look good for a few weeks, at least.
The fishiest places we found were along the sod banks to the east of the inlet, where the current had cut nice underhangs along the banks.
The poor sod is undertaking a 24 hour drive to meet up with the teams.
“For some reason I thought, Oh, sod it, I will sign up,” he says.
They painted his house, maintained his yard, replaced the sod, installed artificial turf, and planted and moved shrubbery.
The dooryard was covered with a heavy sod and the ancient flower beds had run wild with weeds.
She covered her face with her hands and sank down on the wet sod, while the rain beat upon her unmercifully.
And as he did so, he regarded the spot where the sod house had once stood and wherein he had spent many happy days.The Homesteader|Oscar Micheaux
We slipped on the wet sod, we fell together sprawling on the rocks.The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson, Volume XXI|Robert Louis Stevenson
His front foot dug in the sod, his eyes were red, and between his grumbles his breath came in puffs and snorts of anger.The Way of a Man|Emerson Hough