For Jeter and/or his team of representatives, that criticism is going to slide away like he was made of pure Teflon.
“Everything in him will be broken; all will slide away from under his feet in a moment,” thought Pan Stanislav.
Another pierced Castell through his right forearm, causing his sword to drop and slide away from him.
That seems to slide away, and its the Maine going under, bows down.
But we gathered some idea from the rate at which the mountains and hills seemed to slide away from under her.
On and on he flew, and the earth seemed to slide away beneath them like a cloud.
You will then slide away, the right foot following without any effort on your part.
As soon as the hatch was raised, it began to slide away, and those who had lifted it jumped upon it, clinging as best they could.
His shifty eyes would lift up for an instant, and then slide away.
On and on he flew, and the earth seemed to slide away beneath.
Old English slidan (intransitive, past tense slad, past participle sliden) "to glide, slip, fall, fall down;" figuratively "fail, lapse morally, err; be transitory or unstable," from Proto-Germanic *slidan "to slip, slide" (cf. Old High German slito, German Schlitten "sleigh, sled"), from PIE root *sleidh- "to slide, slip" (cf. Lithuanian slystu "to glide, slide," Old Church Slavonic sledu "track," Greek olisthos "slipperiness," olisthanein "to slip," Middle Irish sloet "slide").
Meaning "slip, lose one's footing" is from early 13c. Transitive sense from 1530s. Phrase let (something) slide "let it take its own course" is in Chaucer (late 14c.). Sliding scale in reference to payments, etc., is from 1842.
1560s, from slide (v.). As a smooth inclined surface down which something can be slid, from 1680s; the playground slide is from 1890. Meaning "collapse of a hillside, landslide" is from 1660s. As a working part of a musical instrument from 1800 (e.g. slide-trombone, 1891). Meaning "rapid downturn" is from 1884. Meaning "picture prepared for use with a projector" is from 1819 (in reference to magic lanterns). Baseball sense is from 1886. Slide-guitar is from 1968.
A small glass plate for mounting specimens to be examined under a microscope.