She turned down the collar and saw her name written on the tag.
We were always little vagabonds going along with them to Vegas and Billie has never been made to tag along on jobs.
Is President Obama, who sometimes models centrist clothing, even comfortable with the tag?
They might have wanted to tag this statement with a big SPOILER ALERT.
The tag group was created in 2005, three years before Barack Obama was elected president.
She did not enter into this fun as she had into the game of tag.
She held up the tag; it had numbers printed and written on it.
He must be in the same aisle or tag as one is vaulting a seat.
Here his Excellency, and the Baron and tag, set up a roar of laughter.
The game is to tag the other canoe by throwing this into it.
"small hanging piece from a garment," c.1400, perhaps from a Scandinavian source (cf. Norwegian tagg "point, prong, barb," Swedish tagg "prickle, thorn," Middle Low German tagge "branch, twig, spike"); cognate with tack (n.1). Meaning "label" is first recorded 1835; sense of "automobile license plate" is recorded from 1935, originally underworld slang. Meaning "an epithet, popular designation" is recorded from 1961, hence slang verb meaning "to write graffiti in public places" (1990).
"children's game," 1738, perhaps a variation of Scot. tig "touch, tap" (1721), probably an alteration of Middle English tek "touch, tap" (see tick (2)).
"to furnish with a tag," mid-15c., from tag (n.1). Related: Tagged; tagging. To tag along is first recorded 1900.
in the baseball sense, 1907, from tag (n.2); the adjective in the pro-wrestling sense is recorded from 1955.
A strip of leather, paper, metal, or plastic attached to something or hung from a wearer's neck to identify, classify, or label.
A small outgrowth or polyp.
To label, identify, or recognize with or as if with a tag.
To incorporate into a compound a readily detected substance making the compound detectable so that its metabolic or chemical history may be followed.
[origin uncertain; perhaps a shortening of tadpole; perhaps fr British dialect tadde, ''toad'']