It was his elbow that took out Howe's teeth that night in Toronto.
Each group seems determined to lay claim to the true Tea Party mantle—and in the process, elbow out people who ought to be allies.
As a result, Smith lost his right arm underneath the elbow and parts of his leg, hip and spinal cord.
“Skull, right hand, left finger, just above an elbow,” the father told The Daily Beast.
Tessie had turned her face away from me and leaned on the table with her elbow.
Sennacherib, who sat near Reuben in the music-gallery, nudged him with his elbow.
The latter had Barber by the front of his coat and by an elbow.
"I'm so sorry, Neale," the girl whispered, drawing nearer to his elbow.
Flitter's arm was long, especially from his elbow to his hand.
"The determination is a wise one," said a voice at Daniel's elbow.
c.1200, elbowe, from Old English elnboga, from ell "length of the forearm" + boga "bow, arch," from West Germanic *alinobogan, from Proto-Germanic *elino-bugon, literally "bend of the forearm" (cf. Middle Dutch ellenboghe, Dutch elleboog, Old High German elinbogo, German Ellenbogen, Old Norse ölnbogi).
Second element related to Old English bugan "to bend" (see bow (v.)); first element from *alina "arm," from PIE *el- (1) "elbow, forearm" (see ell (n.1)). Phrase elbow grease "hard rubbing" is attested from 1670s, from jocular sense of "the best substance for polishing furniture." Elbow room attested from mid-16c.
"thrust with the elbow," c.1600, from elbow (n.). Figurative sense is from 1863. Related: Elbowed; elbowing.
elbow el·bow (ěl'bō')
The joint or bend of the arm between the forearm and the upper arm. Also called cubitus.
The bony outer projection of this joint.
Something having a bend or an angle similar to an elbow.