Dwight Hates planking Last summer “planking” was all the rage.
RH: The planking system drains into the plantings so only about 20 percent of the rainwater will go into the sewer system.
Similar to planking, Eastwooding is when you angrily and accusatorially point at an empty chair.
Beams introduced at the break of a deck, or any sudden termination of planking.
Blood was everywhere; her planking was so slimy with it that men slipped and fell in it.
We came out presently upon a gravelly beach, and Bates stamped suddenly on planking.
Captain Shuffles was planking the quarter-deck with the commodore.
In vain Lamont skilfully pierced the planking beneath water line.
To it are fastened the ends of the planking and the framework of the stern part of the ship.
They were closing again, and spears began to flash over the boat, or to sink deeply into her planking.
late 13c. (c.1200 as a surname), from Old North French planke, variant of Old French planche "plank, slab, little wooden bridge" (12c.), from Late Latin planca "broad slab, board," probably from Latin plancus "flat, flat-footed," from PIE *plak- (1) "to be flat" (see placenta). Technically, timber sawed to measure 2 to 6 inches thick, 9 inches or more wide, and 8 feet or more long. Political sense of "item of a party platform" is U.S. coinage from 1848. To walk the plank, supposedly a pirate punishment, is first attested 1789 and most early references are to slave-traders disposing of excess human cargo in crossing the ocean.
To do the sex act with or to; screw: had witless good fun with his children while his wife was out getting planked
[1970s+; origin unknown]