When Santorum walloped Romney in the Louisiana primary, it was treated as an inside-the-paper story.
They may have saved his bacon in Ohio, where he walloped Santorum in this age bracket by 15 points.
Perry walloped her in the GOP primary, then went on to win a historic third term in the general election by a double-digit margin.
He caught him on Broadway, a day or two later, and Crimmins walloped him over the head with a blackjack.
“Why, you went out and walloped them, of course,” cried the man.
He walloped his head against the planks when I endeavoured to get him upon his feet, and the sobs shook his frame.
I shouted and yelled for joy and walloped the horses, just because I couldn't help it.
"That's her Mrs Bray was tellin' us walloped the girl for bein' admired by the old doctor," explained grandma.
And after I've walloped you, you and science can march where you please.'
Had the enemy missed, then walloped him with another weapon and left him for dead?
late 14c., "to gallop," possibly from Old North French *waloper (13c.), probably from Frankish *walalaupan "to run well" (cf. Old High German wela "well" and Old Low Franconian loupon "to run, leap"). The meaning "to thrash" (1820) and the noun meaning "heavy blow" (1823) may be separate developments, of imitative origin. Related: Walloped; walloping.
[1823+; fr British dialect, ''beat, thrash,'' apparently fr Old Norman French walop, ''gallop'']