Inflating his age by a year (in reality turning 20 at the time), Moon was determined make his birthday a smash.
Henman was more creative, attempting to smash a hole in the head of a Wimbledon staff member in 1995.
I have to keep answering questions about my show, smash, which premieres on NBC Monday.
He was a prime mover behind the Saudi military intervention in Bahrain a year ago to smash an incipient Shia reform movement.
But his aim is not to smash the model of Europe that's been developed these last 60 years, but to tweak it.
These used to crash and smash down and through the branches, so that the passage was much clearer after them.
The smash brought in Mr Robertson, whose rooms were nearest to Number 10.
The upshot of which, was, to smash this witness like a crockery vessel, and shiver his part of the case to useless lumber.
I may catch the bird sitting there, and at any rate I can smash the eggs.'
Your only chance is to smash the shafts, and the whole matrimonial cart.
1725, "hard blow," from smash (v.). Meaning "broken-up condition" is from 1798; that of "failure, financial collapse" is from 1839. Tennis sense is from 1882. Meaning "great success" is from 1923 ("Variety" headline, Oct. 16, in reference to Broadway productions of "The Fool" and "The Rise of Rosie O'Reilly").