Lights were smashed; shards of window glass littered the ground.
Most DDPers, says Tom, are having too much fun to stop and get smashed.
The widows were smashed and his gun was seized, his brother, Nabih, told the Associated Press.
At the battle of Salamis, that navy had entrapped and smashed the Persian fleet.
He smashed the windows, broke the shower door and punched three holes in the wall.
Then he smashed with the chair again to remove the fragments that stuck up like jagged knives.
And the hands of the other grappled at his wrists, smashed into his face.
The boys always thought you had good stuff in you since you rode the horse and smashed Leary's face that night.
Now and then a house was smashed in and often the shells found victims.
Staggering to the windows, she smashed them both and knocked the shutters open, giving vent to the smoke.
1819, "crushed," past participle adjective from smash (v.). Slang meaning "drunk" is from 1962.
1725, "hard blow," from smash (v.). Meaning "broken-up condition" is from 1798; that of "failure, financial collapse" is from 1839. Tennis sense is from 1882. Meaning "great success" is from 1923 ("Variety" headline, Oct. 16, in reference to Broadway productions of "The Fool" and "The Rise of Rosie O'Reilly").