Even once the plumbing was installed, some jugs of hot water were still taken up.
So he said, “Grannie, what is there in all these jars and jugs?”
Every one in the city had jugs and bowls made of wrought gold.
They found the whole room a mass of blue—vases and jugs—and the story ends with 'So ungentlemanly and yet so beautiful.'
So, it all depends on the contents with which the Potter fills his jugs and pipkins, I assure you.
If you help me to carry these jugs home, I'll give you a slice of bread.
Each plant has its own shape of jug, and the jugs vary in size a good deal.
Sham Voyez "Fair Hebe" jugs, made for foolish collectors, are frequently to be seen and avoided.
Not only do these strange leaves look like jugs, but they are also used as jugs.
Tommy and his companion worked away with their jugs, although the poor little fellows were almost dead beat.
"deep vessel for carrying liquids," late 15c., jugge, variant of jubbe, of unknown origin, perhaps from jug "a low woman, a maidservant" (mid-16c.), a familiar alteration of a common personal name, Joan or Judith. Use as a musical instrument is attested from 1946. Jughead "klutz" is from 1926; jughandle "tight curved road used for turns" is from 1961. Jugs for "woman's breasts" first recorded 1920 in Australian slang, short for milk jugs.
A woman's breasts; hooters
[1920+ Australian; abbreviation of jugs of milk]
To put in jail; imprison: I get jugged for parking in the wrong places? (1834+)
[rockclimbing sense fr jug-handle in the same sense, found by 1955]