The government agency backed its broadside against Hope, claiming to have received “indignant protests” over the ad campaign.
That broadside forced Romney to go a step or two further in defense of his plan than he usually prefers to go.
A broadside advertising them in 1864 emphasized their appeal to “the Democratic Social Circle”—whatever that was.
The ten-gun battery opposite kept up its fire upon her, but, under cover of a broadside, the Modeste was made fast to the jetty.
The answer to the broadside was a cry of “Vive la République!”
The brig had borne down upon the Hornet, and as they passed each other each delivered a broadside.
We might pour a broadside from a brigade into him without making him wink.
From the direction of the boats came a confusion of orders following the broadside.
The Varuna fired a broadside into us instead of into the enemy.
The sinking steamer took up a position near the "Lane," and poured broadside after broadside upon the struggling Union ship.
1590s, "side of a ship" (technically, "the side of a ship above the water, between the bow and the quarter"), from broad (adj.) + side (n.); thus "the artillery on one side of a ship all fired off at once" (1590s, with figurative extensions). Two words until late 18c. Of things other than ships, 1630s. But oldest-recorded sense in English is "sheet of paper printed only on one side" (1570s).