Palin also wrote in one email, “are you flipping kidding me” over a “bogus ethics charge” lobbed against Todd in 2009.
Obviously, Pitt grabbed a can of beer and lobbed it over to McConaughey, 'cause what else would he have done?
Just this weekend, in the wake of the Arizona shooting, he lobbed some opprobrium toward Sarah Palin via his Twitter account.
As the Kenyan government struggled to retake the mall, Shabaab lobbed taunt after taunt.
He picked up a large stick and lobbed it through the trees; it crashed through branches, and we heard it land with a thump.
An hour later some hilarious subalterns walked along the whole row of huts and lobbed stones on to the roofs.
As we moved out a few shells skimmed over the kopjes and lobbed themselves where our lines had been.
It was estimated roughly that 300 shells were lobbed into the town, and all passing over us on the way.
One, through some freak of gunnery, lobbed slowly through a division, and the men whooped and threw their caps at it as it passed.
I kissed my sister, lobbed a novel on to my brother-in-law's back, and withdrew before he had time to retaliate.
"send up in a slow, high arc," 1824 (implied in lobbing), but the word existed 16c. in various senses suggesting heavy, pendant, or floppy things, and probably is ultimately from an unrecorded Old English word; cf. East Frisian lobbe "hanging lump of flesh," Dutch lob "hanging lip, ruffle, hanging sleeve," Danish lobbes "clown, bumpkin." Related: Lobbed; lobbing. The noun in this sense is from 1875, from the verb.
a word of widespread application to lumpish things, probably in Old English. Cf. Middle Dutch, Middle Low German lobbe, Old Norse lubba. From late 13c. as a surname; meaning "pollack" is from early 14c.; that of "lazy lout" is from late 14c.