verb (used with or without object), slammed, slam·ming.
- Also called poetry slam. a competitive, usually boisterous poetry reading.
- a usually competitive performance involving multiple performers with short acts: puppet slams; a tap dance slam.
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Origin of slam1
OTHER WORDS FROM slamun·slammed, adjective
Words nearby slam
Example sentences from the Web for slammed
Risen recently slammed President Obama as “the greatest enemy to press freedom in a generation.”
She slammed the media, saying the coverage has been scant and inaccurate.Defying Stereotypes, Young Muslim Writers Find Community Onstage|Julianne Chiaet|October 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But feminist critics have slammed the video for promoting sexual violence.Sex, Blood and Maroon 5: Pop Culture’s Wounds Run Deep|Lizzie Crocker|October 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Even apologist Greg Gutfeld slammed this so-called apology tour.
They had kicked the old mop out of the house and slammed the door.Will Meredith Vieira Ever Stop Crying? Her Emotional Daytime TV Debut|Lloyd Grove|September 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In a rage, he slammed the door and planted a tremendous kick in the middle of the panel with his heavy boot.A Journal From Our Legation in Belgium|Hugh Gibson
Just then the wind caught the window, which was on a hinge, and slammed it noisily against the wall.Three Times and Out|Nellie L. McClung
She slammed out at that, leaving us in a state of natural irritation.Tish, The Chronicle of Her Escapades and Excursions|Mary Roberts Rinehart
When he came up he saw his mistress was angry this peeved him, so that he stalked into the hall and slammed his wood into the box.Slave Narratives: A Folk History of Slavery in the United States|Work Projects Administration
She slammed the door on his protests and, returning to the parlour, gazed fiercely into the glass on the mantelpiece.Stepping Backwards|W.W. Jacobs