Bad bosses are few and far between, went the case, because their organizations tend to toss them out in due time.
Transfer to a parchment-lined baking sheet, sprinkle rice flour over the top, and toss to lightly coat.
toss together some Crunchy Trail Mix for a nutritious snack.
In a large bowl, toss together cauliflower and bread crumbs and serve on a warmed platter.
toss in Republican National Committee head Reince Priebus and his Democratic counterpart, Debbie Wasserman Schultz, too.
"Well, it's all I have," she retorted, with a toss of her head.
Perhaps, after all, I might have the brains to jest and toss about words and shoot off epigrams.
He laughed, as if something was choking him, and turned away with a toss of his arms.
It is a toss of the head and a droop of the eyes if I say one word of what is in my mind.
He flung himself at the port ventilator as though he meant to tear it out bodily and toss it overboard.
c.1500, possibly from a Scandinavian source (cf. dialectal Norwegian tossa "to strew, spread"). Related: Tossed; tossing. Food preparation sense (with reference to salad, etc.) is recorded from 1723. The noun meaning "an act of throwing" is first recorded 1650s. Tosspot "heavy drinker" is from 1560s. Toss-up "even matter" first recorded 1809, from earlier sense of "a flipping of a coin to arrive at a decision" (c.1700). Tosser as a term of contempt in British slang is recorded from 1977, probably from slang toss off "masturbate" (1969); cf. jerk (n.).
Angry; upset; pissed off: She was all torqued because he took someone else out
[1960s+ Black; probably somehow fr the sense ''twisted,'' found by 1572, and hence semantically akin to bent out of shape]