Synonyms
Antonyms
Etymology

1. drag

verb. ['ˈdræg'] pull, as against a resistance.

Synonyms

  • shlep
  • draw
  • trail
  • pull
  • schlep
  • train
  • pull along

Antonyms

  • differ
  • disagree
  • derestrict
  • activity

Etymology

  • draggen (Middle English (1100-1500))

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Words that Rhyme with Drag

  • reflag
  • montag
  • spragg
  • scragg
  • codag
  • stagg
  • stag
  • snag
  • slag
  • schrag
  • schlag
  • plagge
  • kragh
  • gragg
  • flagg
  • flag
  • cragg
  • clagg
  • bragg
  • brag
  • blagg
  • zag
  • wragg
  • wagg
  • wag
  • tagge
  • tagg
  • tag
  • shag
  • sag

Example sentences of the word drag


1. Verb, base form
Do keep an eye on it because heavy snow and ice can drag some of it to the ground.

2. Verb, non-3rd person singular present
Click and drag to draw the text box on the slide between the two shapes.

3. Noun, singular or mass
Alternatively, drag and drop songs from the "Music" library onto the iPod icon.

Quotes containing the word drag


1. I grew up when one of America's greatest black playwrights, August Wilson, was writing about life in Pittsburgh, but I never saw myself in any of his straight-male plays. And then I see 'Angels,' which was so honest and painful, and it had this black drag queen in it, Belize, with a big heart. I finally had a character to relate to.
- Billy Porter

2. You can drag my body to school but my spirit refuses to go.
- Bill Watterson, The Essential Calvin and Hobbes

3. I went to school in drag, in art school and my day was completely different because everybody thought I was a chick. You should see me as a chick. So I went as a girl, as like an experiment and it worked really well and everyone was really nice to me but I couldn't talk obviously...you know train conductors were really cool to me on my commute...HA! I looked hot as a chick!
- Gerard Way

2. drag

verb. ['ˈdræg'] draw slowly or heavily.

Synonyms

  • draw
  • pull
  • cart
  • bowse
  • bouse
  • haul
  • hale

Antonyms

  • action
  • activeness
  • attack
  • start

Etymology

  • draggen (Middle English (1100-1500))

3. drag

noun. ['ˈdræg'] the phenomenon of resistance to motion through a fluid.

Synonyms

  • sound barrier
  • windage
  • sonic barrier
  • retarding force

Antonyms

  • civilian
  • pull
  • attract
  • centripetal force

Etymology

  • draggen (Middle English (1100-1500))

4. drag

verb. ['ˈdræg'] move slowly and as if with great effort.

Synonyms

  • go
  • locomote
  • travel

Antonyms

  • exclude
  • lack
  • disentangle
  • unsnarl

Etymology

  • draggen (Middle English (1100-1500))

5. drag

verb. ['ˈdræg'] force into some kind of situation, condition, or course of action.

Synonyms

  • sweep
  • sweep up
  • embroil
  • involve
  • tangle

Antonyms

  • artifact
  • arrange
  • refresh
  • undress

Etymology

  • draggen (Middle English (1100-1500))

6. drag

verb. ['ˈdræg'] suck in or take (air).

Synonyms

  • smoke
  • draw
  • inspire
  • puff
  • breathe in

Antonyms

  • invest
  • deposit
  • disarrange
  • obviate

Etymology

  • draggen (Middle English (1100-1500))

7. drag

verb. ['ˈdræg'] to lag or linger behind.

Synonyms

  • drop behind
  • trail
  • dawdle
  • hang back
  • drop back
  • fall back
  • get behind
  • fall behind

Antonyms

  • defeat
  • dirty
  • lose
  • reject

Etymology

  • draggen (Middle English (1100-1500))

8. drag

verb. ['ˈdræg'] proceed for an extended period of time.

Synonyms

  • drag out
  • proceed
  • go

Antonyms

  • attraction
  • centrifugal force
  • decompress
  • ride

Etymology

  • draggen (Middle English (1100-1500))

9. drag

noun. ['ˈdræg'] the act of dragging (pulling with force).

Synonyms

  • pulling

Antonyms

  • abstain
  • absorb

Etymology

  • draggen (Middle English (1100-1500))

10. drag

noun. ['ˈdræg'] clothing that is conventionally worn by the opposite sex (especially women's clothing when worn by a man).

Synonyms

  • clothing
  • wear
  • vesture
  • habiliment
  • wearable

Antonyms

  • disadvantage
  • smokeless
  • depress
  • plain

Etymology

  • draggen (Middle English (1100-1500))
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