Catlin died in 1872 and is buried in Green-Wood Cemetery in Brooklyn, but even that is fogged in doubt.
Perhaps he had purposely misled them or fogged some essentials.
Perhaps the tape was fuzzy or it may have been fogged in transit by radiation.
They all had the beat look of compulsive gamblers, fogged over by their individual attempts at a poker face.
He wiped the blood from his eyes, but his vision was fogged.
Then he ripped off his glasses and fogged them very gently with his breath.
He could only think of it now with a bitterness that fogged his judgment.
Before you did this, you fogged your mind with all sorts of fantastic ideas.
Copeland, weak of body and fogged of mind, was now close to maudlin tears.
Her black hair was fogged with gray at the temples, as if with a careless powder-puff.
"thick, obscuring mist," 1540s, probably from a Scandinavian source akin to Danish fog "spray, shower, snowdrift," Old Norse fok "snow flurry," fjuk "snow storm." Cf. also Old English fuht, Dutch vocht, German Feucht "moist." Figurative phrase in a fog "at a loss what to do" first recorded c.1600.
"long grass," c.1300, probably of Scandinavian origin, cf. Norwegian fogg "long grass in a moist hollow," Icelandic fuki "rotten sea grass." The connection to fog (n.1), via a notion of long grass growing in moist dells of northern Europe, is tempting but not proven. Watkins suggests derivation from PIE *pu- "to rot, decay."
1590s, from fog (n.1). Related: Fogged; fogging.
[origin unknown; probably a substitution for smoke in all senses]