SB Nation and their swish Appeal site do a pretty bang-up job, as well.
We can hear the swish of leather as saddles are heaved on our backs.
Odds are, you expected Jackson to swish all three, but first freebie dribbled off the front of the rim and suddenly, hope renewed!
That fellow played some mean ball back in 2007-2008, but retired from the court with a swish on Election Day.
In Kavala Graha, you use a smaller amount of oil, swish between the teeth, and gargle at the back of the throat.
Twenty minutes passed, and then he too heard a footfall in the passage outside, and the swish of a dress.
The silence, save for the swish of the paddles, was brooding and full of menace.
Never had the swish of a woman's skirt sounded so sweet to her before.
swish, swish, swish—they could hear the sound of the skates on the ice.
The swish of a skirt seemed ridiculously loud in the hush, and the scratching of the judge's quill pen was noisily irritating.
1756, probably imitative of the sound made by something brushing against or through something. Related: Swished; swishing.
1820, from swish (v.); sense of "effeminate homosexual" is 1930s in homosexual slang, probably from notion of mincing motion.
A stroke or blow, esp a strong one • Most often in the phrase take a swipe at: Let somebody take a swipe at him (1807+)
[all senses perhaps fr alterations of sweep or swoop and the actions of sweeping or swooping up, or of hitting a sweeping blow; noun sense perhaps fr dialect preservation of Old English swippan, ''beat, scourge'']
Inferior liquor, esp of the homemade sort: the homemade bootleg mess made by the natives out of fruit and called ''swipe''
[1960s+; probably related to several late 1780s and early 1800s British senses of swipe, ''to gulp liquor quickly and deeply,'' of swipes, ''small beer,'' and of swipey, ''tipsy,'' all of which may be related to the British nautical swipes, ''rinsings of the beer barrel,'' and hence to a sibilation of wipe]