They made me anchor in the outer roads and told me to heave out my dead.
The next time you heave out an insult to milksops or milk diets, Ill sing you my entire songto the very last word.
In the meantime, we will heave out the ballast and land it on the beach.
If you keep on talkin' loony in this way I'll begin to heave out a few hints myself.
As he spoke he gave the hundred and ten pounds of beans a heave out into the night.
He looked toler'ble white under the gills when he riz up to heave out his s-s-sus-sassy talk.
Mounting to the upper lofts, they first broke in all the doors and windows, and then began to roll and heave out the flour.
Winter wheat, you are aware, in the freezing and thawing season, is apt to heave out.
"heave out the sea-anchor in case it comes on to blow," ordered Vaughan Whittinghame.
Once, as he bent to heave out of the way fallen timber which blocked the trail, she placed her hands upon his back.
Old English hebban "to lift, raise; lift up, exalt" (class VI strong verb; past tense hof, past participle hafen), from Proto-Germanic *hafjan (cf. Old Norse hefja, Dutch heffen, German heben, Gothic hafjan "to lift, raise"), from PIE *kap-yo-, from root *kap- "to grasp" (see capable).
Related to Old English habban "to hold, possess." Intransitive use by c.1200. Meaning "to throw" is from 1590s. Sense of "retch, make an effort to vomit" is first attested c.1600. Related: Heaved; heaving. Nautical heave-ho was a chant in lifting (c.1300, hevelow).
1570s, from heave (v.).
A shelter: Heave. Any shelter used by a policeman to avoid the elements (1950s+ Police)
To vomit; barf (1868+)