I'd have banged at him, though John Cross himself, and all his flock, stood by and kneed it to prevent me.
I am willing to come & if you kneed any more labor I am sufficient to bring them.
When lukewarm, beat until thick enough to kneed, turn out on marble or platter and work until thick.
The fine basal awn waved or kneed, about twice as long as the palea.
He rolled over quickly, so that the latter, throwing himself heavily on top of him, kneed his partner instead of Jack.
They made it, and Drew kneed the roan closer to the extra horse Boyd led, slinging his saddlebags across to the other mount.
Weak- kneed, he passed a trembling hand over his incredulous eyes; with the courage of despair, he feebly pinched himself.
Then for several minutes I was kicked about the room—struck, kneed and choked.
Old English cneo, cneow "knee," from Proto-Germanic *knewam (cf. Old Norse kne, Old Saxon kneo, Old Frisian kni, Middle Dutch cnie, Dutch knie, Old High German kniu, German Knie, Gothic kniu), from PIE root *g(e)neu- (cf. Sanskrit janu, Avestan znum, Hittite genu "knee;" Greek gony "knee," gonia "corner, angle;" Latin genu "knee"). Knee-slapper "funny joke" is from 1955.
early 13c., "to bend the knee, kneel," from Old English cneowian, from cneow (see knee (n.)). The meaning "to strike with the knee" is first recorded 1892. Related: Kneed; kneeing.
The joint between the thigh and the lower leg, formed by the articulation of the femur and the tibia and covered anteriorly by the patella.
The region of the leg that encloses and supports this joint.