Staring at a midterm catastrophe, the Democrats lob increasingly desperate charges.
Walters took the opportunity to lob some off-the-cuff softball questions.
The lob may have a long history, but it's also having a moment.
In a Tumblr chat video, Lawrence explained that her new pixie cut was actually the result of a lob gone wrong.
That would make the $40 million in salaries owed each year to the lob City Duo enough to put the Clippers deep into the red.
Half-beaten horses measure distance with great accuracy, and lob over very large places, when properly ridden.
If they lob, I will try to get out in time to volley it back.
The gun in the fortress does not lob its shell, but throws it.
The lob is a most important and useful stroke and should be constantly practised.
The sight of a Londoners flat-cap was dreadful to a lob: a treble ruff threw a whole village into a sweat.
"send up in a slow, high arc," 1824 (implied in lobbing), but the word existed 16c. in various senses suggesting heavy, pendant, or floppy things, and probably is ultimately from an unrecorded Old English word; cf. East Frisian lobbe "hanging lump of flesh," Dutch lob "hanging lip, ruffle, hanging sleeve," Danish lobbes "clown, bumpkin." Related: Lobbed; lobbing. The noun in this sense is from 1875, from the verb.
a word of widespread application to lumpish things, probably in Old English. Cf. Middle Dutch, Middle Low German lobbe, Old Norse lubba. From late 13c. as a surname; meaning "pollack" is from early 14c.; that of "lazy lout" is from late 14c.