Her pregnancy was heralded in the Sun with the headline “wham Bam Sam Cam.”
One day you reach down to pick up a bag, sleep in an awkward position, or fall on the street, and— wham— your back gets injured.
There’s Muslim-baiting imagery borrowed from 24 and an absurd ‘80s nostalgia sing-along that would make the boys from wham!
Sure, the standard carols and tracks by the likes of the Beach Boys, wham!
In a jiffy, I'd be going slippety-sizzle over the edge of the eaves and land with a wham at Poetry's feet.
Why he used to spell “who” wha, and “have” hae, and “whom” wham!
But considere also quod she in wham is blisfulnesse enhabite.
There was a sudden catastrophic whooshing roar and, wham, a tree took flame for roots.
I stepped out between acts for a breath of fresh air, and wham, a sack over the head and here I am.
Is his dochter Jeanie, wham ye intend for my mither's servant, like her father?
"a heavy blow," 1923, of echoic origin.
(also whammo) An exclamation signaling the suddenness, violence, surprise, etc, of a quick, sharp blow: Wham! suddenly the meaning hit me/ And then—whammo—she was blindsided (1932+)
To hit; strike; sock: And the whamming continues
[1925+; echoic, and related in sound symbolism to whip, whale, whack, whomp, whop, and other wh-words denoting blows]