# Work done by static friction during rolling while slipping?

I'm a bit confused on whether, during slipping while still rotating, friction does work on the object. I know there are multiple questions on SE that address the rolling case, but this is very specific to work done by rolling while slipping.

While an object is rolling, its point of contact with the ground is still, so there is no distance traveled, and thus no work. But what if you have a case where a circular object is pushed, like a bowling ball, and it starts rotating. You have a frictional force acting on it to create the rolling case $$v = r\omega$$, but does friction do work on the object? And is that frictional force constant, resulting in just $$W = F_{FR} \cdot d$$, where $$d$$ is the distance traveled from being pushed to stopping the slipping?