A Los Angeles judge revoked her probation and Lohan was brought to jail, although she was released later that day on bail.
We would be rounded up and thrown in jail in a very quiet way, or else they would get to our families.
He who once sailed the deep in the SEAL mother ship now sits in a New York City jail cell.
She said she kept trying to have him committed to a mental institution, but instead he bounced in and out of jail for five years.
Hilton described the media circus that surrounded her first moments out of jail as "pandemonium."
In 1891 a law was passed providing for jail matrons in cities of 100,000 and over.
I came here for rest and quiet, and I am going to have them, if I have to go to jail for them.
In return for their allegiance, he bailed them out of jail when necessary.
A writ by which a man may be taken out of jail when confined for the wrong crime.
They took me back to Dunedin jail, and clapped me into the old cell.
late 13c., gayhol, from Old North French gaiole and Old French jaole, both meaning "a cage, prison," from Medieval Latin gabiola, from Late Latin caveola, diminutive of Latin cavea "cage, enclosure, stall, coop" (see cave (n.)). Both forms carried into Middle English; now pronounced "jail" however it is spelled. Persistence of Norman-derived gaol (preferred in Britain) is "chiefly due to statutory and official tradition" [OED].
"to put in jail," c.1600, from jail (n.). Related: Jailed; jailing.
To live tolerably in jail; survive imprisonment: Roy taught me how to jail (1980s+)