dogs


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Related to dogs: Docs

dog

1. verb To judge or criticize someone for something. Why are you dogging me about this? It's really not a big deal.
2. verb To follow or pursue someone. You've been dogging me since I left the gas station—what's your deal, man?
3. verb To persistently trouble someone. I really think she should see a therapist if memories of the accident keep dogging her like that.
4. noun Something of poor quality. That movie was a real dog—I left before it was over.
5. noun An unattractive or unappealing female. I'm not asking that girl out—she's a real dog!

dogs

The feet. Boy, are my dogs tired after all that walking!
See also: dog
References in classic literature ?
The dog was not my dog could never be my dog--and I knew he was as miserable as his master who tramped eight miles a day to see him.
And now Stanley's in my garden crying over his dog.
Off he went wid that fit in his little head an' a dose of fever, an nothin' would suit but givin' you the dog as a hostage.
said the King; but the largest dog seized him too, and the Queen as well, and threw them up after the others.
Say, Henry," he asked suddenly, "how many dogs did you say we had?
Henry cried in wrath, leaving the cooking to come and count the dogs.
But no fool dog ought to be fool enough to go off an' commit suicide that way.
Kotuko found the dogs fighting over a fresh-killed seal who was following the fish that a gale always disturbs.
It was good to eat seal-liver again; to fill the lamps recklessly with blubber, and watch the flame blaze three feet in the air; but as soon as the new sea-ice bore, Kotuko and the girl loaded the hand-sleigh, and made the two dogs pull as they had never pulled in their lives, for they feared what might have happened in their village.
The two dogs sat between them, and whenever their names came in, they cocked an ear apiece and looked most thoroughly ashamed of themselves.
Dog, your weight's to the good, and that ear can be ironed out by any respectable dog--doctor.
He felt it, as did the other dogs, and knew that a change was at hand.
He was not so large,--he weighed only one hundred and forty pounds,--for his mother, Shep, had been a Scotch shepherd dog.
The dogs gave up, the sled was righted, and five minutes later they were flying along the hard-packed trail again.
The dogs stopped wrangling with one another, and looked on wistfully.