Crash noisily into, collide with, as in A clumsy fellow, Bill was always banging into furniture. [Early 1700s]
Strike heavily so as to drive in; also, persuade. For example, I've been banging nails into the siding all day, or I can't seem to bang it into his head that time is precious. The literal usage dates from the mid-1500s, the figurative from the second half of the 1800s. Also see bump into.
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Words nearby bang into
Example sentences from the Web for bang into
Did the French monarchy end not with a bang—or a whimper—but a smile?
More clumsily, fireworks stand in for the Big Bang and a potato and peas are invoked to explain relativity.
This professional seducer, of sorts, has been pictured holding a T-shirt reading “Diss Fatties, Bang Hotties.”
As ends of eras go, he recalls, it was mostly whimper and not much bang.How The Cold War Endgame Played Out In The Rubble Of The Berlin Wall|William O’Connor|November 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In 1996, John Paul II called the Big Bang theory “more than a hypothesis.”
Bang went the fragile bulb, as it splintered into a thousand atoms, and the mercury shot in sparkling globules over the table.The Pit Town Coronet, Volume I (of 3)|Charles James Wills
Garnache closed the door upon him with a bang, and smiled quietly as he turned to Valerie.St. Martin's Summer|Rafael Sabatini
Miss Boutts replied that they were too busy in the daytime, but were asked once a week to a "bang-up" affair.Ancestors|Gertrude Atherton
Immediately the door was opened just enough to let the two men glide in; then it was shut with a bang and bolted.The Garret and the Garden|R.M. Ballantyne
She closed the stove door with a bang, and approaching, assisted in removing Edna's dripping mackintosh.The Awakening and Selected Short Stories|Kate Chopin