And now Hit Girl, the scene-stealing star of the new anti-superhero/superhero film Kick-Ass, is hurling it.
The pro-Russian activists rushed inside for shelter, and soon both sides were hurling petrol bombs at each other.
Bill Klein, star of reality show The Little Couple, on why hurling little people is no laughing matter.
Politicians at the highest levels of the Venezuelan government are hurling antigay slurs and accusing each other of being gay.
hurling objects at your boss might not be professional, but neither is sleeping with your devoted secretary.
One of the wheels underneath struck a chimney a glancing blow, hurling the bricks in all directions.
The fierce squall was hurling her with mad speed upon the shore.
Mr. Bugbee snatched a sash up and made a movement as of hurling a heavy object into the drizzling night.
This mercy didn't prevent its hurling at me the largest, finest, coldest "Never!"
He threw up his old revolver and fired point-blank, catching Circe by the arm and hurling her to one side as he did so.
verbal noun of hurl (q.v.); attested 1520s as a form of hockey played in Ireland; c.1600 as the name of a game like hand-ball that once was popular in Cornwall.
early 13c., hurlen, "to run against (each other), come into collision," later "throw forcibly" (c.1300); "rush violently" (late 14c.); perhaps related to Low German hurreln "to throw, to dash," and East Frisian hurreln "to roar, to bluster." OED suggests all are from an imitative Germanic base *hurr "expressing rapid motion;" see also hurry. The noun is attested from late 14c., originally "rushing water." For difference between hurl and hurtle (which apparently were confused since early Middle English) see hurtle.