The voters, in fact, would love to throw out both parties if they could.
For years, airlines were generally content to throw out a large chunk of their inventory.
In case of riots, emergencies, or World War Z, the Sunshine State may throw out all rules on guns.
Should we throw out our mattresses and sleep like our ancestors on hard mats?
Miller filed a lawsuit in federal court trying to throw out any misspelled ballots.
I would like to throw out all my heart to Leonard on such an afternoon as this.
Dan would order me to steer this way and that—to throw out the clutch—to throw it in.
All I can hope to do is to throw out some brief suggestions on the subject.
Shorty, throw out your chest; you're going to live in a castle for a while.
I throw out this suggestion not with any hope of reward, but in part payment of my debt for some very joyous laughter.
"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.