They had put their shakoes aside and wrapped rags around their heads to keep the sweat out of their eyes.
Such exertion, in the stagnant heat, brought the sweat out on all of them.
Laboriously enough I dragged it in, halting often to pant and wipe the sweat out of my eyes with my forearm.
It comes from some wash above, or it may sweat out of the rock itself.
Twice he saw the motor temperature rise to a point that brought the sweat out on his face.
Just short of the top Bill halted, and wiped the sweat out of his eyes.
When summer came on, he elected to sweat out a hot and dusty existence in the city and to toil incessantly.
Come, let us go out and fence a bit in the garden, and sweat out too much Madeira.
Blaney dropped limply into a gaudy rocking-chair and with a dirty handkerchief mopped the sweat out of his eyes.
It was not all fun for the drilled, for the driller seemed determined to get the last drop of sweat out of them.
Old English swætan "perspire, work hard," from the source of sweat (n.). Meaning "to be worried, vexed" is recorded from c.1400. Related: Sweated; sweating. Colloquial no sweat "no problem" attested from 1963.
Old English swat "sweat," which became Middle English swote, but altered under the influence of the verb, from Proto-Germanic *swaita (cf. Old Saxon, Old Frisian swet, Old Norse sveiti, Danish sved "sweat," Swedish svett, Middle Dutch sweet, Dutch zweet, Old High German sweiz, German Schweiß), from PIE *sweid-/*swoid- (cf. Sanskrit svedah "sweat," Avestan xvaeda- "sweat," Greek hidros "sweat, perspiration," Latin sudor, Lettish swiedri, Welsh chwys "sweat"). Sweat equity is from 1968.
v. sweat·ed or sweat, sweat·ing, sweats
To excrete perspiration through the pores in the skin; perspire. n.
The colorless saline moisture excreted by the sweat glands; perspiration.
The process of sweating.
To affirm with absolute confidence and considerable vehemence: Don called all those short-term signals for Joe. I'd swear to that on a stack of Bibles (1866+)