The Denver debate went off without a hitch—except for President Obama, who did poorly, as I recall.
The first round went without a hitch, as do millions of vaccinations given each year worldwide.
When hitch is feeling good, when he is not in pain, he throws himself into the business of preproduction.
hitch picks up his cane, pushes her aside, and laboriously tries to get to his feet, saying, “I'll do it myself.”
But while God may not have been entirely absent from the proceedings, Friday was really all about the Greatness of The hitch.
Then hitch them up as fast as you like, and put a good stock of feed in, while we go and get ready.
Friendship reigned without a hitch from one end of the feast to the other.
"I only hope there will be no hitch in the business," said Jack.
I expect he's all right, and there's been some hitch in getting the news through.
Dinan returned at this juncture, and in reply to a question, ordered his employe to hitch up the white horse.
mid-15c., probably from Middle English icchen "to move as with a jerk, to stir" (c.1200). It lacks cognates in other languages. The connection with icchen may be in notion of "hitching up" pants or boots with a jerking motion. Sense of "become fastened," especially by a hook, first recorded 1570s, originally nautical. Meaning "to marry" is from 1844 (to hitch horses together "get along well," especially of married couples, is from 1837, American English). Short for hitchhike (v.) by 1931. Related: Hitched; hitching.
1660s, "a limp or hobble;" 1670s, "an abrupt movement," from hitch (v.). Meaning "a means by which a rope is made fast" is from 1769, nautical. The sense of "obstruction" is first recorded 1748; military sense of "enlistment" is from 1835.