hurtle


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hurtle through (something)

To move very quickly and forcefully through some thing or place. On that ride, we hurtled through the air at such great speeds that I thought I was going to barf.
See also: hurtle, through

hurtle through something

to travel through something at great speed or with great force, possibly causing breakage. A brick hurtled through the window and fell on the floor. The rocket hurtled through space toward Mars.
See also: hurtle, through
References in periodicals archive ?
The Premier League continued to hurtle towards its closest three-way finish for years on Wednesday as Chelsea thumped Portsmouth 5-0 away to move above Arsenal and back within a point of leaders Manchester United.
Why, then, was I never able to hurtle my eyeballs through the bylined columns Greenfield wrote for Newsweek and The Washington Post?
* From the deck of the bar at Montana Snow-bowl, 12 miles west of Missoula, you can eat homemade pizza and watch 30 ski jumpers hurtle themselves as far as 200 feet.
Hurtle Parrot owes pounds 150,000 after cancelling a show at the Duke of Hamilton's Lennoxlove House estate in August.
As we hurtle toward year 2000, it is clear that the 20th century has left us with the fallout of its progress.
But here's his scenario: When high-flying planes drop the bombs over hard-to-reach terrain like mountains, the cones hurtle to the ground, where their sharp points pierce the soil.
The remaining were distributed between Thistle, McLaren, Hurtle and Hammell townships.
What they've failed to grasp is that I would never want my thoughts to appear on Facebook - broadcasting my actual thoughts would see my number of 'friends' hurtle to zero faster than Trump's approval rating.
TV programme credits that hurtle up the screen too fast for anyone to read.
Young ibex kids race up steep rocky inclines and hurtle over ridgetops, performing feats that would shame the most steel-nerved skateboarders.
The huge, 34-year-old plane is due to make its second appearance this year, on April 25, when it will hurtle down the runway to near take-off speed.
As this ellipse shifts from geometrical configuration to cosmic vortex in the viewer's mind, it seems to hurtle through an infinite space.
More raucous physical activity was provided by Hurtle (New Zealand); choreographed and directed by Shona McCullagh, this outrageous adventure follows two hysterical nuns--one male and one female--from the cloister to the outhouse.
Finally, from the enveloping darkness, blinding onscreen headlights hurtle toward us.
Late in August of 1989, the Voyager 2 spacecraft will hurtle past the planet Neptune, the probe's last scheduled encounter in what by then will have been a 12-year, four-planet grand tour of the solar system.