The erudition is borne with ease; it does not clog or overload the poet's impulse.
Bring me that log over there, and I'll fasten it to the chain for a clog.
Some advise hitching to a clog, but I generally use a stake, and seldom, ever lose a mink by footing.
They feel as though a burden were lifted off them, a clog removed.
Do you mean to say that my father has told you that he intends to clog his legacy with the burden of a wife?
She threw down the clog, lifted one finger, and said “Pitty!”
But why record the feeble disjointed efforts of a soul struggling with her clog of earth?
It seemed to clog the ears, and made breathing a deeper exercise.
"The clog's got fast among the rocks in there, and he's held as tight as can be; that's what's the matter," Steve sang out.
Then there was the clog of his body, another separate thing.
clog early 14c., clogge "a lump of wood," origin unknown. The sense of "wooden-soled shoe" is first recorded early 15c., probably originally meaning the wooden sole itself. The sense of "hinder" is from late 14c., originally by fastening a block of wood to something; meaning "choke up" is 17c.