Tuesdays was industrial night, so we had smashing Pumpkins and Nine Inch Nails.
The incident was eerily similar to the smashing of a Lamborghini in 2011 at the same auto show.
At the time, she was also in a long-distance relationship with Billy Corgan of the smashing Pumpkins.
The smashing of the glass alerted the nurses that he was still alive, and they rushed him into surgery.
Shoeless, he ran into the car and barreled out of the driveway before careening off a fire hydrant and then smashing into a tree.
If it is a selfish fear of smashing people up, if it is nerves rather than pity?
The shells and the grape and the canister and the bullets are smashing through them.
There was a great snarling and growling, and over all arose a smashing and crashing of furniture and glass.
There may be magnificence in the smashing; but the thing is smashed.
The oracle can't always be worked with tranquillity; delinquents need bruising and smashing sometimes.
1833, "violently crushing to pieces," present participle adjective from smash (v.). Meaning "pleasing, sensational" is from 1911. Related: Smashingly.
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").
Excellent; wonderful • Still chiefly British: I told her she had a smashing figure (1911+)