Those who managed to squeeze through windows and unlocked doors were shot.
The other women may have attempted to squeeze through the small window into the driver's compartment, but it was too late.
“My goodness,” the teacher said, looking at the massive crowd struggling to squeeze through the door.
The small heart of the trunk had decayed, offering an entrance just large enough for a rabbit to squeeze through.
Once more he climbed to the window and made an attempt to squeeze through.
Bobby was striving to squeeze through one of the open windows in the tower and look down upon the street.
"If it hasn't, we must squeeze through them," she returned simply.
There was just enough room for a man's body to squeeze through down the ladder.
But every one of them found that he was about two sizes too big to squeeze through it.
Laviny ain't what you'd call fleshy, but she never could squeeze through that in this world.
c.1600, probably an alteration of quease (c.1550), from Old English cwysan "to squeeze," of unknown origin, perhaps imitative (cf. German quetschen "to squeeze"). Slang expression to put the squeeze on (someone or something) "exert influence" is from 1711. Baseball squeeze play first recorded 1905. Main squeeze "most important person" is attested from 1896; meaning "one's sweetheart, lover" is attested by 1980.