One of the commandos mistakenly threw a grenade into the room where she was being held hostage.
We could say we were approached by a local bad guy with a grenade in his hand.
“They have explosives, some type of grenade,” a cop said on the radio at one point.
Example: "There's one huge grenade launcher, there's one grenade, and then there's one cutie."
Only a grenade pin and a few pieces of shrapnel could be found in the vicinity of the cave.
As a wisp of fog shuts out a view, so the smoke of the grenade hid the group of Huns for a moment.
At grenade, too I learnt the truth—that you were not Lesperon.
Whether with grenade or gas, from submarine or aroplane, a man after all possible woe and suffering is no more than killed.
He could not say, however, which drew the slung-shot or which threw the grenade.
Jamison stared down at the little man whose collar he held firmly, with a Mills grenade dangling down at the base of his neck.
"small explosive shell," 1590s, earlier "pomegranate" (1520s), from Middle French grenade "pomegranate" (16c.), earlier grenate (12c.), from Old French pomegrenate (influenced by Spanish granada); so called because the many-seeded fruit suggested the powder-filled, fragmenting bomb, or from similarities of shape. See pomegranate.