Mr. Kagan resigned the deanship in April 1992, lobbing a parting bomb at the faculty that bucked his administration.
In truth, Gingrich was a backbencher during the Reagan years, lobbing bombshells at the White House in addition to Democrats.
Mitt Romney, Tim Pawlenty, and the rest of the field are lobbing sharp insults and critiques at Obama every chance they get.
Will lobbing cruise missiles into Syria only make a bad situation worse?
In my column for CNN, I detail why lobbing slurs and insults at Sandra Fluke only emboldens her cause.
lobbing shrapnel at grazing cows was always quite a favourite game with Brounckers.
Soon he was smoothly receiving the pitcher's curves and lobbing them back.
I am now quite envious of the accuracy of my lobbing in those days.
A third had gone down under a sabre-cut, but had staggered up and was lobbing after his comrades at a painful canter.
Those Cinghalese lobbing about in the sun in dolce far niente, not doing a hand's turn all day.
"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.