He fouls off two pitches then drives one to the grass just past the infield.
Three fouls on Kings big man Lawrence Funderburke in just six minutes.
In the 2006–07 season, for example, he committed 273 fouls, but scored just 169 points.
Sometimes it is necessary to have umpires to watch for fouls, such as skipping a player in passing the bag.
The teams win in the order of finishing if there be no fouls.
And the fine differentiation between these two words is the line separating the love that fouls from the love that cleanses.
Then two fouls were called simultaneously--and both on Dolorez Vincez.
There's a vulgar proverb about the bird that fouls its own nest, you know.
After that, two other fouls were called in rapid succession on Pat.
When played thus, according to strict athletic rules, the teams win in the order of finishing plus the smallest score on fouls.
Old English ful "rotten, unclean, vile, corrupt, offensive to the senses," from Proto-Germanic *fulaz (cf. Old Saxon and Old Frisian ful, Middle Dutch voul, Dutch vuil, Old High German fül, German faul, Gothic füls), from root *fu-, corresponding to PIE *pu-, perhaps from the sound made in reaction to smelling something bad (cf. Sanskrit puyati "rots, stinks," putih "foul, rotten;" Greek puon "discharge from a sore;" Latin pus "putrid matter," putere "to stink," putridus "rotten;" Lithuanian puviu "to rot").
Old English ful occasionally meant "ugly" (as contrasted with fæger (adj.), modern fair (adj.)), a sense frequently found in Middle English, and the cognate in Swedish is the usual word for "ugly." Of weather, first recorded late 14c. In the sporting sense of "irregular, unfair" it is first attested 1797, though foul play is recorded from mid-15c. Baseball sense of "out of play" attested by 1860. Foulmart was a Middle English word for "polecat" (from Old English mearð "marten").
Old English fulian "to become foul, rot," from ful (see foul (adj.)). Related: Fouled; fouling.