drug vs dragged

drug dragged

Definitions

  • 1) A chemical or substance, not necessarily for medical purposes, which alters the way the mind or body works.
  • 2) pharmacology A substance used to treat an illness, relieve a symptom, or modify a chemical process in the body for a specific purpose.
  • 3) pharmacology A substance, sometimes addictive, which affects the central nervous system.
  • 4) pharmacology A substance, sometimes addictive, which affects the central nervous system.
  • 5) pharmacology A substance used to treat an illness, relieve a symptom, or modify a chemical process in the body for a specific purpose.
  • 6) A substance, especially one which is illegal, ingested for recreational use.
  • 7) A chemical substance, such as a narcotic or hallucinogen, that affects the central nervous system, causing changes in behavior and often addiction.
  • 8) A substance used in the diagnosis, treatment, or prevention of a disease or as a component of a medication.
  • 9) Obsolete A chemical or dye.
  • 10) Such a substance as recognized or defined by the US Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act.
  • 11) Obsolete A chemical or dye.
  • 12) any substance having psychological effects, such as a narcotic, stimulant, or hallucinogenic agent, especially habit-forming and addictive substances, sold or used illegally
  • 13) any substance intended for use in the treatment, prevention, diagnosis, or cure of disease, especially one listed in the official pharmacopoeia published by a national authority.
  • 14) Any animal, vegetable, or mineral substance used in the composition of medicines.
  • 15) Any commodity that lies on hand, or is not salable; an article of slow sale, or in no demand; -- used often in the phrase “a drug on the market”.
  • 16) A drudge (?).
  • 17) any stuff used in dyeing or in chemical operations.
  • 18) a substance that is used as a medicine or narcotic
  • 19) Same as drogue.
  • 20) A thing which has lost its value, and is no longer wanted; specifically, a commodity that is not salable, especially from overproduction: as, a drug in the market (the phrase in which the word is generally used).
  • 21) A drudge.
  • 22) Any vegetable, animal, or mineral substance used in the composition or preparation of medicines; hence, also, any ingredient used in chemical preparations employed in the arts.
  • 23) Southern US Simple past tense and past participle of drag.
  • 24) Southern US Simple past tense and past participle of drag.
  • 25) transitive To add intoxicating drugs to with the intention of drugging someone.
  • 26) transitive To administer intoxicating drugs to, generally without the recipient's knowledge or consent.
  • 27) transitive To add intoxicating drugs to with the intention of drugging someone.
  • 28) transitive To administer intoxicating drugs to, generally without the recipient's knowledge or consent.
  • 29) administer a drug to
  • 30) use recreational drugs
  • 31) To dose to excess with drugs or medicines.
  • 32) To surfeit; disgust.
  • 33) To prescribe or administer drugs or medicines, especially to excess.
  • 34) Tosurfeit;disgust.
  • 35) To administer narcotics or poisons to; render insensible with or as with a narcotic or anesthetic drug; deaden: as, he was drugged and then robbed.
  • 36) To mix with drugs; narcotize or make poisonous, as a beverage, by mixture with a drug: as, to drug wine (in order to render the person who drinks it insensible).
  • 37) To prescribe or administer drugs or medicines.
  • 38) obsolete To drudge; to toil laboriously.
  • 39) obsolete To drudge; to toil laboriously.
  • 40) To give a drug to, especially surreptitiously, in order to induce stupor.
  • 41) To poison or mix (food or drink) with a drug.
  • 42) To administer a drug to, especially to treat pain or induce anesthesia.
  • 43) To tincture with something offensive or injurious.
  • 44) To affect or season with drugs or ingredients; esp., to stupefy by a narcotic drug. Also Fig.
  • 45) To dose to excess with, or as with, drugs.

Definitions

  • 1) Simple past tense and past participle of drag.

Examples

  • 1) drugs and diseases often affect different populations in starkly different ways.
  • 2) This is no more a genuine libertarian issue than are the costs of drug abuse or smoking.
  • 3) The homeless drug addict tested positive for cocaine.
  • 4) The new drug is not a cure but may give her more time.
  • 5) The proposals are part of an official review into the effects of obesity and drug and drink addiction.
  • 6) Lots of people do social drugs.
  • 7) Illegal drugs were also found.
  • 8) So effective is cacao as a pick-me-up that it is being embraced in the party crowd as a healthy alternative to synthetic dance drugs.
  • 9) Food was my drug and I needed it.
  • 10) This means that designer synthetic drugs should be detected.
  • 11) To administer the drug in a safe way also required intense periods of treatment.
  • 12) This was a man who had spent his life treating people dependent on drugs.
  • 13) They were often ignored when drugs and food were being handed out.
  • 14) They are dealing in illegal drugs and they are dealing in misery.
  • 15) The remainder of his life was dotted with drink and drug problems and time spent in prison.
  • 16) There have been calls for similar funds to improve the availability of drugs for other diseases.
  • 17) But these kinds of incidents happen with the older chemical drugs as well.
  • 18) He began a life of drug abuse and crime.
  • 19) This could pave the way for new drugs and other treatments.
  • 20) He admitted cruelty and administering a drug to an animal.
  • 21) This might lead to the discovery of new drugs to block the spread of cancer.
  • 22) The virus is by no means the exclusive preserve of cocaine and other drug users.
  • 23) Everybody in the system knows that prison does not help drug addicts.
  • 24) The vast majority of drugs are synthetic and almost all of these contain petrochemical derivatives.
  • 25) His parents have to get up twice a night to administer the drugs.
  • 26) It adds that the risks of the drug include mental illness and addiction.
  • 27) The leafy suburbs and rural areas also have their fill of young people using drugs.
  • 28) They are classed as supplementary foods rather than drugs.
  • 29) There is no doubt that the illegal drugs trade presents a serious challenge to policing.
  • 30) But he succumbed to drink and drug abuse and his film career dried up.
  • 31) We face a sharp increase in domestic violence, crime and alcohol and drugs abuse.
  • 32) Officials usually avoid even the term "drug cartels," and instead refer to them as "organized crime," perhaps more accurate now that much of the gangs' income comes from extortion and kidnapping.
  • 33) The term drug-resistant TB, or DR-TB is used to describe those strains of TB which show resistance to one or more of the common first-line drugs.
  • 34) The term drug that gets used in this debate is part of the problem because it is meaningless.
  • 35) The term drug discovery tools usually refers to high-content screening (HCS) and analysis and is composed of those applications that require sufficient levels of sample throughput, whereby complex cellular events and phenotypes can be studied.
  • 36) Researchers analyzed how addictive a drug is and how it harms the human body, in addition to other criteria like environmental damage caused by the drug, its role in breaking up families and its economic costs, such as health care, social services, and prison.
  • 37) Many panel members said they wanted to see more safety data before voting to approve the drug rather than facing potential questions after the drug is approved.
  • 38) If a drug is a bona fide public safety risk (like crystal meth) and some policy is demonstrated to reduce that risk then by all means.
  • 39) If a drug is approved and fails disastrously the FDA is blamed.
  • 40) In the cases where mere possession of a drug (say marijuana) as opposed to dealing in a drug is a misdemeanour rather than a felony then things get yet more difficult.
  • 41) ‘The retailing of antibiotics, anti-virus drugs and herbal medicines capable of reducing heat skyrocketed.’
  • 42) ‘Lower doses of the drug result in analgesic effects, while increasing doses will produce amnesic effects.’
  • 43) ‘Antidepressant and sedative drugs gave troublesome side effects and only temporary relief.’
  • 44) ‘This is closest to modern orthodox medicine as many traditional drugs such as aspirin are derived from plants.’
  • 45) ‘In the more severe cases, tranquilizers and antidepressant drugs have been reported to be of benefit.’
  • 46) ‘This disease can be cured but medicines and drugs are beyond the means of most of the villagers.’
  • 47) ‘They rarely developed new drugs or used foreign medicines.’
  • 48) ‘More conclusive evidence on the relative risks of herbal medicine versus synthetic drugs is scarce.’
  • 49) ‘Medications may range from allopathic drugs to alternative medicines to kitchen shelf remedies.’
  • 50) ‘Slattery eventually hauled himself back from the brink with the help of a clinical psychiatrist and medicinal drugs for his mind.’
  • 51) ‘However, laws governing medicinal drugs are either obsolete or not enforced.’
  • 52) ‘Most of modern medicine's prescription drugs grew out of traditional herbal remedies.’
  • 53) ‘Doctors treat malaria by using anti-malarial drugs, such as chloroquine or quinine.’
  • 54) ‘While travelers to malarial regions can take prophylactic medicines, these drugs are too toxic for long-term use for residents.’
  • 55) ‘He claims that with his new drug developed from traditional medicinal herbs, one need not undergo surgery.’
  • 56) ‘Steroids and immunosuppressive drugs have been used for acute flares.’
  • 57) ‘Physicians often try various drugs and dosages to see what works best for each individual.’
  • 58) ‘Lavender has sedative effects comparable to drugs such as Valium.’
  • 59) ‘In these patients consumption of aspirin or non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs is common.’
  • 60) ‘This drug is often used initially to treat postoperative pain in France, before a switch to oral analgesic drugs.’
  • 61) ‘The use of illegal drugs like marijuana, cocaine and heroin has increased exponentially, most dramatically among the young.’
  • 62) ‘It is grown to produce the narcotic drugs hashish and marijuana, made primarily from its female flowers.’
  • 63) ‘Crack cocaine is a potent hard crystalline form of cocaine, the addictive drug derived from the coca plant and used as a stimulant.’
  • 64) ‘To begin with, new users to addictive drugs cannot be addicted very quickly.’
  • 65) ‘He was a crack cocaine addict and sold drugs to support his £200-a-day habit.’
  • 66) ‘His team are using fruit flies to study the genetics of cocaine and other addictive drugs.’
  • 67) ‘At the time he was desperately trying to pay of debts he had built up through his drug addiction using heroin and crack cocaine.’
  • 68) ‘The self-confessed drug addict admitted possessing heroin with intent, but claimed that he was only looking after it for another person.’
  • 69) ‘Social work staff say they are overburdened with casework and worried about not being able to give heroin addicts in the drug court enough support.’
  • 70) ‘The alternative treatment for heroin addiction is the drug methadone which is taken in tablet form.’
  • 71) ‘Six cannabis plants were seized along with a quantity of cannabis resin and the hallucinogenic drug LSD referred to on the streets as magic mushrooms.’
  • 72) ‘These areas also are activated by addictive drugs, such as cocaine.’
  • 73) ‘The bill would impose an excise tax on marijuana and other currently illegal drugs.’
  • 74) ‘I have also struggled, fought and cried because of my addiction to drugs.’
  • 75) ‘In a radical move, the country has decriminalised the use of not just cannabis, but all illegal drugs, including heroin.’
  • 76) ‘Sport is an all-encompassing drug, more addictive than crack cocaine.’
  • 77) ‘Suddenly her daughter was a drug addict riding high on crack cocaine - and prostitution was the only way she could finance her habit.’
  • 78) ‘The canine cops were introduced in a bid to prevent drug abuse as well as possible trafficking of illegal drugs on in-patient units.’
  • 79) ‘The 28-year-old heroin drug addict is banned from the city centre and from begging inside the outer ring road for five years.’
  • 80) ‘The drugs confiscated included heroin, cannabis resin and cocaine.’
  • 81) ‘Would this be the same doctor that keeps drugging me?’
  • 82) ‘She was obviously drugged still from the poison.’
  • 83) ‘Perhaps the best acting (or overacting as the case may be) came from Henry Silva, who played a truly evil villain, one who enjoys his torture and drugging people.’
  • 84) ‘When we consider just how disgusting and deplorable a crime like rape is on a person, I do not see that there is much difference between drugging people, stupefying them, or holding a knife to their throat.’
  • 85) ‘Even though I'm heavily drugged with medicine, I can tell that I'm waiting for something to happen.’
  • 86) ‘The spacing meant that the person being drugged would regain a tiny portion of his power between doses.’
  • 87) ‘I think one of the hardest parts for my mother was fighting off all the well-intentioned people who tried to drug me.’
  • 88) ‘Tana had drugged me, slipping some poison into my mead as we cavorted.’
  • 89) ‘That's probably how they drugged the driver, by spiking the strudel!’
  • 90) ‘In the middle of the night he's drugged and carted to the basement where a crazy doctor starts his own brand of treatment.’
  • 91) ‘Then mad old woman drugs John again, and he throws himself off a cliff.’
  • 92) ‘Lamarr escaped the marriage by drugging the maid and climbing out a window.’
  • 93) ‘A month later, he took a 24-year-old woman out from the service station and watched her withdraw money before drugging her and using her card to take £250 from the cashpoint’
  • 94) ‘He also faces multiple charges of sexual interference, choking or drugging victims, unlawfully being in a dwelling place, and breaking probation orders.’
  • 95) ‘In France, the father of two tennis prodigies has been arrested for allegedly drugging their opponents and inadvertently causing the death of a man.’
  • 96) ‘In the car I woke up and tried to cause an accident, but they attacked me again and drugged me.’
  • 97) ‘It appears it was some hours after he had drugged the children that he wrote a suicide email to his estranged wife and then took his own life.’
  • 98) ‘I had this great adrenalin surge and I walked out feeling exuberant, almost as if I was drugged.’
  • 99) ‘Taking them to his home, he then drugged his victims, who cannot be named for legal reasons.’
  • 100) ‘These men are drugged and bound and then flown out of the country to an island camp, where lawyers are appointed for them but where the normal guarantees of defendants' rights do not apply.’
  • 101) ‘He is accused of killing more than 20 young Western backpackers across Asia, usually by drugging their food or drink, in the 1970s and 1980s.’
  • 102) ‘Stephanie drugs Ellie's drink and leaves her vulnerable with a group of men’
  • 103) ‘Repeatedly drugging his food and disregarding any positive assertion from his new ‘neighbour,’ Shawn meets his demise when his gun prevents Victor even from committing suicide.’
  • 104) ‘I'm stuck at a place where I swear they're drugging the drinks.’
  • 105) ‘Wow, I didn't even think about the drink being drugged.’
  • 106) ‘Johnston makes no assumptions about who may have drugged her drink, as the crowd was mixed and she couldn't always tell who was a regular and who was a tourist.’
  • 107) ‘Riley arrived at Stephanie's house and she drugged his drink.’
  • 108) ‘We went to a party one night, and he drugged my drink.’
  • 109) ‘The three told police that the women had somehow drugged their drinks making them easily manipulated which resulted in an easy robbery.’
  • 110) ‘They drugged your drink and then while you were out of it, you fell into the pool.’
  • 111) ‘She had to drug your food with sedatives to get you to the lab.’
  • 112) ‘He specifically told him to drug the guards' food, in order to make the job easier.’
  • 113) ‘We were in a daze, caught in a trance and she was sure the coffee was drugged.’
  • 114) ‘Why, she must have tricked me into drugging her wine so that her skin would be as white as snow.’
  • 115) ‘Then, Connor drugged Olivia's coffee in the ski lodge.’
  • 116) ‘Lady Arquette drugged Chantelle's wine for one week and observed her closely by pretending to spend quality time with her.’
  • 117) ‘She has drugged the soldiers' wine, but when she hears movement, she thinks that one of them is awake.’
  • 118) ‘I believed that all of my food and drink was being drugged.’
  • 119) ‘I was sure that the only place I could have gotten it was at the Lazy Camel, and only if my drink had been drugged.’
  • 120) ‘The action opens with Vince drinking and drugging his way through an evening in a drab Michigan motel room.’
  • 121) ‘She was convinced he was out drinking and drugging it up, trying to lure her son into a life of crime.’

Examples

  • 1) A commotion signalled another group of protesters being dragged out.
  • 2) She should not have been dragged from a warm bed at this hour of the night.
  • 3) "I didn't want his name dragged through the mud like some kind of deadbeat," she says.
  • 4) Malpractice cases carry a significant emotional cost for doctors, said study co-author Amitabh Chandra, an economist and professor of public policy at the Harvard Kennedy School of Government"They hate having their name dragged through the local newspaper and having to go to court," he said.
  • 5) Suddenly, crushingly, Tom McKinney saw his name dragged through the mud.
  • 6) The word dragged out once Jake viewed her from head to toe.
  • 7) It was this sort of thing which, as the term dragged on, made Bloomfield more and more uncomfortable with his position.
  • 8) For the last six years, he has had his name dragged through the mud.
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