The death of actor Jim Davis from multiple myeloma in 1980 shook up the Dallas family.
Diallo appears “shook up” and says “I must talk to you,” according to a source familiar with the account.
But I think pushing through all that pain and fear was worth it: We faced down peaks and cliffs and shook up our comfort zones.
After that, came a succession of leading roles in musicals like All shook up and Xanadu.
As he spoke, Mrs. Arkwright shook up the pillows hastily, and went to a side table for a glass.
Many of them were bruised and all were shook up, but they all made the deck.
"shook up, that's all," answered Sam, after rising to his feet.
I was so scared and shook up that I was afraid to sleep alone.
Even the showers of rain had a revivifying effect, and shook up the brain from torpor.
You never see a man so shook up by the nightmare as he was by that one.
Old English sceacan "move (something) quickly to and fro, brandish; move the body or a part of it rapidly back and forth;" also "go, glide, hasten, flee, depart" (cf. sceacdom "flight"); of persons or parts of the body, "to tremble" especially from fever, cold, fear" (class VI strong verb; past tense scoc, past participle scacen), from Proto-Germanic *skakanan (cf. Old Norse, Swedish skaka, Danish skage "to shift, turn, veer"). No certain cognates outside Germanic, but some suggest a possible connection to Sanskrit khaj "to agitate, churn, stir about," Old Church Slavonic skoku "a leap, bound," Welsh ysgogi "move."
Of the earth in earthquakes, c.1300. Meaning "seize and shake (someone or something else)" is from early 14c. In reference to mixing ingredients, etc., by shaking a container from late 14c. Meaning "to rid oneself of by abrupt twists" is from c.1200, also in Middle English in reference to evading responsibility, etc. Meaning "weaken, impair" is from late 14c., on notion of "make unstable."
To shake hands dates from 1530s. Shake a (loose) leg "hurry up" first recorded 1904; shake a heel (sometimes foot) was an old way to say "to dance" (1660s); to shake (one's) elbow (1620s) meant "to gamble at dice." Phrase more _____ than you can shake a stick at is attested from 1818, American English. To shake (one's) head as a sign of disapproval is recorded from c.1300.
late 14c., "charge, onrush," from shake (v.). Meaning "a hard shock" is from 1560s. From 1580s as "act of shaking;" 1660s as "irregular vibration." The hand-grip salutation so called by 1712. As a figure of instantaneous action, it is recorded from 1816. Phrase fair shake "honest deal" is attested from 1830, American English. The shakes "nervous agitation" is from 1620s. Short for milk shake from 1911. Dismissive phrase no great shakes (1816, Byron) perhaps is from dicing.
A second lieutenant, esp a newly commissioned one
[1891+ Army; perhaps fr an early 1800s sense, ''unbroken Army mule''; perhaps also fr the fact that a newly commissioned officer might have shoulder straps made with material cut off the shirt-tail]