Sacks



noun
1.
a large bag of strong, coarsely woven material, as for grain, potatoes, or coal.
2.
the amount a sack holds.
3.
a bag:
a sack of candy.
4.
Slang. dismissal or discharge, as from a job:
to get the sack.
5.
Slang. bed:
I bet he’s still in the sack.
6.
Also, sacque.

a loose-fitting dress, as a gown with a Watteau back, especially one fashionable in the late 17th century and much of the 18th century.
a loose-fitting coat, jacket, or cape.

7.
Baseball. a base.
8.
South Midland U.S. the udder of a cow.
verb (used with object)
9.
to put into a sack or sacks.
10.
Football. to tackle (the quarterback) behind the line of scrimmage before the quarterback is able to throw a pass.
11.
Slang. to dismiss or discharge, as from a job.
Verb phrases
12.
sack out, Slang. to go to bed; fall asleep.
Idioms
13.
hit the sack, Slang. to go to bed; go to sleep:
He never hits the sack before midnight.
14.
hold the sack. bag (def 27).
verb (used with object)
1.
to pillage or loot after capture; plunder:
to sack a city.
noun
2.
the plundering of a captured place; pillage:
the sack of Troy.
noun
1.
a strong light-colored wine formerly imported from Spain and the Canary Islands.
noun
1.
Jonathan (Henry). Baron. born 1948, British rabbi; Commonwealth chief rabbi (1991–2013)
noun
1.
a large bag made of coarse cloth, thick paper, etc, used as a container
2.
Also called sackful. the amount contained in a sack, sometimes used as a unit of measurement
3.

a woman’s loose tube-shaped dress
Also called sacque. a woman’s full loose hip-length jacket, worn in the 18th and mid-20th centuries

4.
short for rucksack
5.
(cricket, Austral) a run scored off a ball not struck by the batsman: allotted to the team as an extra and not to the individual batsman Also called (in Britain and certain other countries) bye
6.
(informal) the sack, dismissal from employment
7.
a slang word for bed
8.
(slang) hit the sack, to go to bed
9.
(NZ) rough as sacks, uncouth
verb (transitive)
10.
(informal) to dismiss from employment
11.
to put into a sack or sacks
noun
1.
the plundering of a place by an army or mob, usually involving destruction, slaughter, etc
2.
(American football) a tackle on a quarterback which brings him down before he has passed the ball
verb
3.
(transitive) to plunder and partially destroy (a place)
4.
(American football) to tackle and bring down a quarterback before he has passed the ball
noun
1.
(archaic or trademark) any dry white wine formerly imported into Britain from SW Europe
sack 1
sack 2

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