He predicted, correctly, that The New York Times would jump all over the ad and lambaste McCain.
Indisputably Obama, I think, though of course, he will go on the stump and lambaste Republicans for holding out on tax cuts.
You say a word, Codfish, and I'll lambaste the life out of you!
Now, ef you want me to lambaste ye, I'm the man to do it, an' do it hahnsome.
An' then, whoop they come over to England, an' they lambaste the Anglo-Saxons, an' talk to 'em about 'honneur.'
Say, Mr. Peel, if you ever have occasion to lambaste Watski again, just call to me.
This was the first time he had ever touched a book—when he picked up one to lambaste these boys with it.
Jake, who's been itching to lambaste the man, says 's-far's he can see, it was the poolroom man who did all the talking.
Ef I catches him in my o'cha'd ag'in, I'll lambaste him good.
They lambaste impartially and with a certain Irish delight in doing the job thoroughly.
[1637+; ultimately fr British lam and baste, both ''beat'']