His house was trashed soon after he led a 2006 Holocaust remembrance.
The banking system and its speculative debt-backed practices had trashed the general economy and led to the crash of 1929.
Alabama Democratic Rep. Parker Griffith joined the GOP, got trashed by the right—then lost his staff.
Until one day he shaved the beard, trashed his house, burnt his computer, and went back to school: not to study, but to kill.
People on the West Coast—I expect them all to be trashed or on some sort of an upper that is keeping them awake.
But they trashed anyone trying to tell the truth about the radicalization of Islam.
Denver sports talk shows that trashed the Broncos in early September are now boldly predicting a Super Bowl.
I mentioned earlier that Ramesh Ponneru of National Review trashed it [the basic world view Romney expressed] last year.
"anything of little use or value," late 14c., perhaps from a Scandinavian source (cf. Old Norse tros "rubbish, fallen leaves and twigs," Norwegian dialectal trask "lumber, trash, baggage," Swedish trasa "rags, tatters"), of unknown origin. Applied to ill-bred persons or groups from 1604 ("Othello"). Applied to domestic refuse or garbage in 1906 (American English).
"to discard as worthless," 1895, from trash (n.); in the sense of "destroy, vandalize" it is attested from 1970; extended to "criticize severely" in 1975. Related: Trashed; trashing.
A despicable, ill-bred person or group: Don't mind them, they're just trash (1604+)
[noun sense fr white trash, a black term of opprobrium]