whump


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whump

and whomp and womp (ʍəmp and ʍɑmp and wɑmp)
1. tv. to beat or outscore someone. They set out to whump us, and they sure did.
2. n. the sound made when two flat surfaces fall together. I heard the whump when the shed collapsed.
References in periodicals archive ?
As a woman leaps onto it Spidermannishly, the double doors clap shut, muffling the sounds of wild cheering and, one femtosecond later, the whump of 150 drunken pounds crashing onto the floor.
amp; there was snow gadzooks of it the squelchy hush & sledging whoosh an oodly skitter of wellies a comely whump of sun low up & fog balloons of breathy come dusk come ice come slush-cum-berg a crickle-o-fire nicely tonight a drink of winter swoon a bed a warm already huzzah
But, a few feet into it, just as we get a rhythm going, WHUMP, the camera stops.
He closed the cooler and turned and walked up to his house, hanging on to the door handle, and listened for a whump whump whump of the chopper blades coming from the city.
People strolling along the Coal Harbour Seawall across the water thrill to hear its distinctive whump.
Cars blow by at more than 100 mph: Whump whump whump.