- A bag for carrying things in.
- The plunder and pillage, pillaging of a captured town or city.
- The of Rome.
- Loot or booty obtained by pillage.
- (informal) bed, in the phrase hit the sack. See also (term, sack out)''.
- I"m tired. I'm gonna hit the .
- (informal) Dismissal from employment, in the phrase get the sack or give (someone) the sack.
- She got the for being late all the time.
- Her boss gave her the 'sack.
- An old English measure of weight, usually of wool, equal to 13 stone (182 pounds).
- 1882, James Edwin Thorold Rogers, A History of Agriculture and Prices in England, Volume 4, p. 209.
- :Generally, however, the stone or petra, almost always of 14 lbs., is used, the tod of 28 lbs., and the of thirteen stone.
- (context, vulgar, slang) The scrotum.
- He got passed the ball, but it hit him in the .
- Dutch: zak
- French: paquet
- German: Sack
- Italian: sacco
- Spanish: despedido
- To plunder or pillage, especially after capture; to obtain spoils of war.
- The barbarians sacked Rome.
- (informal) To fire, or remove someone from employment.
- He was sacked last September.
- (informal) In the phrase (term, sack out), to go to sleep.
- The kids all sacked out before 9:00 on New Year"s Eve.
- (slang) To hit a person (usually male) in the groin.
- The apple fell on him and he got sacked.
- French: saccager
- Spanish: saquear
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