He caught her in his arms as they cascaded into a tangle of limbs and nylon.
So was the ripple of lace that cascaded down the front of her blouse.
The rain thundered on the canvas and cascaded in sheets over the dead man under the eaves, but he was beyond even water cure.
A perfect torrent of bullets ripped up the dirt and cascaded us with gravel and mud.
The pillar which had supported the head was crumbling away, breaking into a rubble which cascaded across the stone ledge.
Down the slopes of the Monarch Divide, seemingly from its turreted summits, cascaded many frothing streams.
Olaf smelt his soup, made a face, cascaded the liquid with his spoon, and generally made it apparent that something was wrong.
Caught in the current, Helberson and Harper were swept out of the room and cascaded down the stairs into the street.
Battenberg tumbled, foamed, cascaded over Winnebago's front porches all that summer.
Her robe was torn, and her loosened hair, escaping from its golden pins, cascaded all about her shoulders.
1640s, from French cascade (17c.), from Italian cascata "waterfall," from cascare "to fall," from Vulgar Latin *casicare, frequentative of Latin casum, casus, past participle of cadere "to fall" (see case (n.1)).
1702, from cascade (n.). In early 19c. slang, "to vomit." Related: Cascaded; cascading.
cascade cas·cade (kā-skād')
A succession of actions, processes, or operations, as of a physiological process.