Synonyms for sack out
- bed down
- fall asleep
- catch a wink
- catch forty winks
- conk out
- cop some z's
- drop off
- fall out
- hit the hay
- hit the sack
- nod off
- saw wood
- take a nap
- turn in
- zonk out
Antonyms for sack out
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR SACK OUT
He spilled the contents of the sack out on the sand, and bent over it.
And then, you see, the Coroner said, 'Why on earth did he take the sack out in the boat at all?'
Carefully, he emptied the contents of the sack out on the floor.
Then we sack out our own, and they can bring theirs along or not, as they like.
Asked him if he brought a sack out when he got in the car with this young fellow that hauled him and he said, "Yes."
He got a sack out of the buggy, shouldered it, and staggered with it through the cottage yard, and knocked at the door.
He offers you a pottle of sack out of joy to see you, and in requital of his courtesy you can do no less than pay for it.
But woe unto you if you have allowed the jeers of your shipmates to dissuade you from taking a sack out with you.
He went into the smoking-room, then into the dining-room, dropped the gold plate into a sack and threw the sack out of a window.
"large bag," Old English sacc (West Saxon), sec (Mercian), sæc (Old Kentish) "large cloth bag," also "sackcloth," from Proto-Germanic *sakkiz (cf. Middle Dutch sak, Old High German sac, Old Norse sekkr, but Gothic sakkus probably is directly from Greek), an early borrowing from Latin saccus (also source of Old French sac, Spanish saco, Italian sacco), from Greek sakkos, from Semitic (cf. Hebrew saq "sack").
The wide spread of the word is probably due to the Biblical story of Joseph, in which a sack of corn figures (Gen. xliv). Baseball slang sense of "a base" is attested from 1913. Slang meaning "bunk, bed" is from 1825, originally nautical. The verb meaning "go to bed" is recorded from 1946. Sack race attested from 1805.