Dara hurled herself under the repossessed Bentley, and poor Betty-Anne collapsed into the trash from whence she came.
The T.C.B.S. started off in comfort in 1911 but were hurled into darkness from 1914.
Even during the occupy protests in 2012, few criticisms were hurled by the “screwed generation” at tech titans.
One of them hurled an explosive at the royal conveyance, but succeeded only in injuring the occupants of a following automobile.
For one, Lewis has never said Tea Party members have hurled the racial epithet at him.
They poured down boiling pitch and rosin, and hurled stones and darts and arrows on the assailants.
He hurled it, hurled that hammer that always came back to his hand.
Angels would not be hurled from their spheres; worlds would not be wrecked; nor would heaven's foundations nod to their centre.
Odin took her and hurled her down to the deeps that are below the world.
He seized the Greek with both hands, and when he heard the cracking of his broken spine he hurled him off in disgust.
early 13c., hurlen, "to run against (each other), come into collision," later "throw forcibly" (c.1300); "rush violently" (late 14c.); perhaps related to Low German hurreln "to throw, to dash," and East Frisian hurreln "to roar, to bluster." OED suggests all are from an imitative Germanic base *hurr "expressing rapid motion;" see also hurry. The noun is attested from late 14c., originally "rushing water." For difference between hurl and hurtle (which apparently were confused since early Middle English) see hurtle.