On the day of the funeral, Hayworth pounded McCain in a press release once again for being soft on the border.
“Every brick that was laid, every nail that was pounded, I was there,” she says proudly.
They pounded the issue in Charlotte and dropped the caveat that it should be ‘rare.’
Mitt Romney pounded Gingrich as the very opposite of the agent of change he wishes to seem.
The man positively glowed as he pounded away at the Republican field.
On 3rd October the enemy's big guns were placed in position, and the Serbian trenches were pounded to dust.
Hippy said he pounded and shouted and howled and wailed and pounded some more.
It was instantly stripped of its feathers, pounded between stones, and boiled in a tin can which Everts had found.
She leaned forward, and with her closed fist, pounded the blanket before him.
When the water was hot, he shook the pounded corn into the water, until it became quite thick, stirring it quickly all the while.
measure of weight, Old English pund "pound" (in weight or money), also "pint," from West Germanic *punda- "pound" as a measure of weight (cf. Gothic pund, Old High German phunt, German Pfund, Middle Dutch pont, Old Frisian and Old Norse pund), early borrowing from Latin pondo "pound," originally in libra pondo "a pound by weight," from pondo (adv.) "by weight," ablative of *pondus "weight" (see span (v.)). Meaning "unit of money" was in Old English, originally "pound of silver."
At first "12 ounces;" meaning "16 ounces" was established before late 14c. Pound cake (1747) so called because it has a pound, more or less, of each ingredient. Pound of flesh is from "Merchant of Venice" IV.i. The abbreviations lb., £ are from libra, and reflect the medieval custom of keeping accounts in Latin.
"enclosed place for animals," late 14c., from late Old English word surviving in compounds (e.g. pundfald "penfold, pound"), related to pyndan "to dam up, enclose (water)," and thus from the same root as pond. Ultimate origin unknown; some sources indicate a possible root *bend meaning "protruding point" found only in Celtic and Germanic.
"hit repeatedly," from Middle English pounen, from Old English punian "crush, pulverize, beat, bruise," from West Germanic *puno- (cf. Low German pun, Dutch puin "fragments"). With intrusive -d- from 16c. Sense of "beat, thrash" is from 1790. Related: Pounded; pounding.
A unit of weight that is the basis of the avoirdupois system, equal to 16 ounces or 453.592 grams.
A unit of apothecary weight equal to 12 ounces or 373.242 grams.
(1.) A weight. Heb. maneh, equal to 100 shekels (1 Kings 10:17; Ezra 2:69; Neh. 7:71, 72). Gr. litra, equal to about 12 oz. avoirdupois (John 12:3; 19:39). (2.) A sum of money; the Gr. mna or mina (Luke 19:13, 16, 18, 20, 24, 25). It was equal to 100 drachmas, and was of the value of about $3, 6s. 8d. of our money. (See MONEY.)