Ever wondered what happened to that framed photo you threw out?
They found evidence of fraud and stuffing of ballot boxes—and threw out lots of votes as a result.
The reason I threw out those 200 pages is because they felt like they were subject driven and not story driven.
For example, last fall, that judge in Pennsylvania threw out that voter ID law.
The Supreme Court threw out the case, after having ready been denied at the district and circuit court level.
In one corner I found a pile of sheep's wool, which I threw out to serve as bed.
Under the gas chandelier, he straightened and threw out his arms.
And he threw out a hint that we'd soon have to try a little stealing.
He threw out his arm, pointing at a window that looked towards the city.
"Her story made a great impression on you," she threw out incidentally.
"to project, propel," c.1300, from Old English þrawan "to twist, turn writhe" (past tense þreow, past participle þrawen), from Proto-Germanic *thræ- (cf. Old Saxon thraian, Middle Dutch dræyen, Dutch draaien, Old High German draen, German drehen "to turn, twist;" not found in Scandinavian or Gothic), from PIE *tere- "to rub, turn, rub by turning, bore" (cf. Sanskrit turah "wounded, hurt," Greek teirein "to rub, rub away," Latin terere "to rub, thresh, grind, wear away," Old Church Slavonic tiro "to rub," Lithuanian trinu "to rub," Old Irish tarathar "borer," Welsh taraw "to strike").
Not the usual Old English word for "to throw" (weorpan, related to warp (v.) was common in this sense). The sense evolution may be via the notion of whirling a missile before throwing it. The sense of "put by force" (e.g. throw in jail) is first recorded 1560; that of "to confuse, flabbergast" is from 1844; that of "lose deliberately" is from 1868.
To throw the book at (someone) is 1932, from notion of judge sentencing a criminal from a law book full of possible punishments. To throw (one's) hat in the ring "issue a challenge," especially to announce one's candidacy, first recorded 1917. To throw up "vomit" is first recorded 1732.