He ran like he was barreling down the stairs and he struggled to climb the 15-foot-tall drum riser.
Twenty minutes later, U.S. striker Jozy Altidore was barreling down the left sideline at top speed in pursuit of the ball.
These bold adventurers made use of the land in the New World only for drying, salting and barreling their fish.
For packing, salting, and barreling beef, this city gives place to no other in Europe.
Among these the subject of pickling and barreling is thoroughly treated, renewing pork brine; care of barrels, etc.
The mail, we read, was kept bright by barreling, but does not appear to have presented much scope for decoration.
By this method the apples are sorted both at the picking and barreling time.
c.1300, from Old French baril (12c.) "barrel, cask, vat," with cognates in all Romance languages (e.g. Italian barile, Spanish barril), but origin uncertain; perhaps from Gaulish, perhaps somehow related to bar (n.1). Meaning "metal tube of a gun" is from 1640s. Barrel roll in aeronautics is from 1927.
mid-15c., "to put in barrels," from barrel (n.). Meaning "to move quickly" is 1930, American English slang, perhaps suggestive of a rolling barrel. Related: Barreled; barreling.
a vessel used for keeping flour (1 Kings 17:12, 14, 16). The same word (cad) so rendered is also translated "pitcher," a vessel for carrying water (Gen. 24:14; Judg. 7:16).