I wield a whip and at the end of the song, I tell the boys to bend over.
And now, similarly, former Arkansas governor Mike Huckabee: "bend over and take it like a prisoner!"
Then they would put down the weights, bend over, and flip a giant truck tire.
I felt uncomfortable just listening to him bend over backwards doing cultural sensitivity gymnastics.
Clickbait title notwithstanding, bend over and Take It Like a Prisoner!
A woman was seen to fling herself on her knees, bend over the body and gaze into the face already becoming ashen.
The ox does not mount the cow, the ass does not bend over the she-ass.
Old Jerry saw them bend over him––saw them pick him up at last and slip him through the ropes.
Asabri laughed so that for a moment he could not bend over to crank his car.
"Let's go to the river where it makes a bend over there and take a swim," said Ben, at last.
Old English bendan "to bend a bow; confine with a string, fetter," causative of bindan "to bind," from Proto-Germanic base *band- "string, band" (cf. Old Norse benda "to join, strain, strive, bend"), from PIE root *bhendh- "to bind" (cf. Gothic bindan, Old High German bintan, Sanskrit badhnati "binds," Lithuanian bendras "partner;" Old Persian bandaka- "subject").
Modern sense (early 14c.) is via notion of bending a bow to string it. Cognate with band, bind, and bond. Related: Bended; bent; bending.
"a bending or curving," 1590s; "thing of bent shape," c.1600, from bend (v.). Earlier "act of drawing a bow" (mid-15c.). The bends "decompression pain" first attested 1894.
"broad diagonal band in a coat-of-arms, etc.," c.1400, from earlier sense of "thin, flat strap for wrapping round," from Old English bend "fetter, shackle, chain," from PIE *bhendh- (see bend (v.)).
v. bent (běnt), bend·ing, bends
To incline the body; stoop.