[ UK /flˈɒɡɪŋ/ ]
[ US /ˈfɫɑɡɪŋ/ ]
  1. beating with a whip or strap or rope as a form of punishment
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How To Use flogging In A Sentence

  • His proposed business was flogging office chairs that healed back ache. Times, Sunday Times
  • Some teachers also punish students by flogging them with whips made of rubber (from strips of old car tires), with heavier canes, or simply by slapping, kicking, or pinching them.
  • A friend there tells me his image is everywhere, flogging anything from sunglasses to after-shave, underwear to sunscreen. The Sun
  • Singapore still considers graffiti an offense punishable by flogging.
  • So is this a glorious return or are the publishers flogging a dead horse? Times, Sunday Times
  • They were flogging a dead horse. ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON
  • They were flogging a dead horse. ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON
  • Though flogging was restricted, the length of sentences which lower courts were empowered to impose was doubled.
  • Pam's flogging a dead horse trying to organize the theatre trip. It's quite obvious that nobody's interested.
  • One thing they had in abundance and were merrily flogging off was a strange collapsible bag-thing with a mesh top.
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