After getting his mug shot taken, for example, he went out for ice cream.
She was taken into custody and booked by police, including fingerprints and a mug shot.
Instead of displaying what would have been, in context, a healthy egotism as the mug fell, Leno looked as vulnerable as a child.
When he turned himself in, he wore a smirk in his mug shot, and then he went out for ice cream with reporters in tow.
In her mug shot, she looks so prim in her shawl-collared coat, with its horizontal weave, buttoned up high and proper.
He tossed the remainder of the beer into his throat, and set down the mug.
When Adèle entered the cellar, mug in hand, she examined the cask.
He stirred up the fire and set him a chair, and would gladly have given him a mug of hot drink to revive him, but he dared not.
That mug was sixty-eight years old, and that silk cord had been on it since 1842.
The foaming beer casks stood at short intervals along the wharf,—a pitcher, pail, and mug at each cask.
"drinking vessel," 1560s, "bowl, pot, jug," of unknown origin, perhaps from Scandinavian (cf. Swedish mugg "mug, jug," Norwegian mugge "pitcher, open can for warm drinks"), or Low German mokke, mukke "mug," also of unknown origin.
"a person's face," 1708, possibly from mug (n.1), on notion of drinking mugs shaped like grotesque faces. Sense of "portrait or photograph in police records (e.g. mug shot, 1950) had emerged by 1887. Hence, also, "a person" (especially "a criminal"), 1890.
"to beat up," 1818, originally "to strike the face" (in pugilism), from mug (n.2). The general meaning "attack" is first attested 1846, and "attack to rob" is from 1864. Perhaps influenced by thieves' slang mug "dupe, fool, sucker" (1851). Related: Mugged; mugging.
"make exaggerated facial expressions," 1855, originally theatrical slang, from mug (n.2). Related: Mugged; mugging.
[probably fr drinking mugs made to resemble grotesque human faces; the sense of violent assault comes fr mid-1800s British specialization of the term ''rob by violent strangulation,'' probably fr mug-hunter, ''a thief who seeks out victims who are mugs'' (easy marks)]