For the brands doing big volume, the formula is: buy tankers of bulk juice, and slap a label on it.
Queen Raina of Jordan also spoke, calling the refugee crisis in Syria “a slap in the face of humanity.”
Frustrating but perhaps not accidental: Without that scene, no one can slap a version of the film together and release it.
Sharpton stated: "The acquittal of George Zimmerman is a slap in the face to the American people."
John Solomon on how the S&P slap will further tarnish Congress and President Obama.
And so we give M. De Piles, and all his followers, a slap in the face, and bid them go packing with Number 20.
As soon as a tagger tries to slap a hand it should be quickly lowered.
Then at times she imagined she heard distant hammering and the slap of a falling board.
"Because Tom is a brick himself," explained the Righthandiron; and just then slap!
Does not the giddy-headed boy understand that every excess that he indulges in is a slap that he gives his mother in the face?
late 15c., "strike with the open hand," from slap (n.). As an adverb, 1670s, "suddenly;" 1829, "directly." Related: Slapped; slapping.
mid-15c., probably of imitative origin, similar to Low German slappe, German Schlappe. Figurative meaning "insult, reprimand" is attested from 1736. Slap-happy (1936) originally meant "punch-drunk." Slap on the wrist "very mild punishment" dates from 1914.
Precisely; directly: Streets that ended slap in a courtyard/ The storm was pointed slam-bang at Tampa (first form 1829+, second 1885+, third 1940s+)