In 2010, he served a year in prison for felony assault after slugging his way through a bar fight.
But most of us are still probably better off slugging it out ourselves—without a lawyer.
Eventually Guy lost his mount as well, and the two men got down to a slugging match with their swords.
Consider southern Virginia, where no fewer than five Tea Party candidates are slugging it out in the House primary.
The two are slugging it out in the Republican Senate primary and Sunday marked the first time the pair went toe-to-toe.
Remember how many are condemning you by their diligence, while you are slugging away your time.
They were over him and around him, slugging, kicking, and pushing.
Showed it by slugging the inventor quietly and efficiently and packing the apparatus in the big suitcase he had brought.
The watchbirds are too busy guarding cars and slugging spiders.
I can do the slugging; I've proved it a time or two in the past.
"shell-less land snail," 1704, originally "lazy person" (early 15c.); related to sluggard.
"lead bit," 1620s, perhaps a special use of slug (n.1), perhaps on some supposed resemblance. Meaning "token or counterfeit coin" first recorded 1881; meaning "strong drink" first recorded 1756, perhaps from slang fire a slug "take a drink," though it also may be related to Irish slog "swallow." Journalism sense is from 1925, originally a short guideline for copy editors at the head of a story.
"deliver a hard blow with the fist," 1862, from slug (n.3). Related: Slugged; slugging. Slugging-match is from 1878.
To suffer the terrible effects of chemical attack
[Gulf War armed forces; acronym fr salivate, lachrymate, urinate, and defecate]
To avoid work and responsibility; shirk: No one accused Bo of sluffing
[1951+; fr slough off]