Meaning of sack out in English:

sack out

Translate sack out into Spanish

phrasal verb

informal North American
  • Go to bed, or go to sleep.

    • ‘he headed home to sack out for a few hours’
    • ‘The only time he seems to fully inhabit the role is when he is sacked out on the couch: THAT he does with conviction.’
    • ‘We'd get the late morning and early afternoon off - time I spent sacked out on the living room sofa at the house - only to be back for an hour or so of in-class time before hitting the countryside again to see the birds go to bed.’
    • ‘Took a brief nap today while Gnat was sacked out.’
    • ‘Everyone was sitting, staring at their laptops, at bridge tables or completely sacked out on couches.’
    • ‘Many people think the ultimate pleasure is a vacation in Hawaii - sacking out on a waterbed, a cool breeze wafting through the window, a tall drink, every muscle in your body relaxed.’
    • ‘Saturday saw us up and about later than usual, with Bob Zimmerman sacked out until after 9: 00 am (he has suddenly discovered earplugs!’
    • ‘And a Washington Post reporter who sacked out in a Big Agnes bag on his way up Mount Kilimanjaro proclaimed that he was ‘cozy, warm, and slip-free every night.’’
    • ‘If, for example, an executive says that he values time with his family but admits that he spends every night sacked out on the sofa in front of a ball game, Loehr and his team are quick to point out the discrepancy.’
    • ‘You can almost hear the gasping snores from the open-mouthed man who is sacked out against the tree, taking a nap after lunch.’
    • ‘They turn the corner and find their teammates, sacked out in some apparently very uncomfortable positions.’
    • ‘We were dismissed to go back to our rooms and everyone sacked out.’
    • ‘We were all so tired that, with very little more talk, we sacked out and fell asleep.’
    • ‘But how can you sack out when your brain is whirling over tomorrow's three tests, cheerleading try-outs and your latest crush?’
    • ‘You know the rest of the story of that first night, when R.'s restlessness drove me to sack out on the couch.’
    • ‘So, let's wander until dark, then we can find a nice, comfortable alley to sack out in.’
    • ‘But we don't have to sack out yet if you don't want to.’
    • ‘Or sack out in a hammock for some serious snooze control.’
    • ‘They told Bob that he could sack out on a bench in the laundromat.’
    • ‘Many of these newly developed bedroom communities were nothing more than good places to sack out.’
    • ‘She'd go days on just catnaps, then sack out for as many as eighteen hours on a Sunday.’