lug[ luhg ]SEE DEFINITION OF lug
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR LUG
Really, for an old man, you must have had a heavy job to lug it along.
I'll fetch those clams ashore if I have to lug 'em with my teeth.
That's Grey Graham, setting folk by the lug with his blusteration.
"Gi'e him a slab ower the lug," shouted the miller from the road.
You're not going to be so foolish as to lug that baby along?
"Then they will soon be here, lug and luggage," predicted Leila with a groan.
Now creep a little eastwards, to that other stone—the Cat's Lug, they call it.
As he said afterwards, 'I could not lug a racehorse to the penitent form.'
But already the girl was pressing the lug wrench into his hands.
Why didn't you tell me that it wasn't my work to lug the cloth down?
late 14c., "to move (something) heavily or slowly," from Scandinavian (cf. Swedish lugga, Norwegian lugge "to pull by the hair"); see lug (n.). Related: Lugged; lugging.