plonk

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Related to plonks: Planck's constant

plonk (someone, something, or oneself) down

To set, throw, drop, or place someone, something, or oneself heavily down to a lower level. A variant of the more common "plunk (someone, something, or oneself) down." He plonked the bag on the table and went into his room without a word. Please don't just plonk yourself down in front of the television all afternoon—I want you to play outside for at least two hours today! He threw his toy across the room, so I carried him upstairs kicking and screaming and plonked him down in bed for the night.
See also: down, plonk

plonk down

To fall or set down heavily down to a lower level. A variant of the more common "plunk (someone, something, or oneself) down." He came into the room and plonked down onto the sofa, too tired to speak. Please don't just plonk down in front of the television all afternoon—I want you to play outside for at least two hours today!
See also: down, plonk

plonk something down

to slap something down; to plop something down. He plonked a dollar down and demanded a newspaper. He plonked down his beer mug on the bar.
See also: down, plonk

plonk

n. white wine; cheap wine; any liquor. (From French blanc.) That plonk is really hard on the gut.

plonked (up)

mod. alcohol intoxicated. (see also plonk, blank.) He sure is plonked up.
See also: plonk, up

plonked

verb
See also: plonk
References in periodicals archive ?
We hear the actress gets in such a strop when she can't find a space outside her trendy West Village building that she plonks her car wherever she fancies.
This is the moment when Tony Blair breaks with etiquette and plonks himself down before a lady - and not just any lady.
COMFY: PM makes himself at home; SOFA SO GOOD: Prime Minister greets Queen; BUM NOTE: He's about to plonk his bottom down
Taking the new TVfad of putting everyday folk into unusual situations (desert islands, strange jobs and the like), this new series goes to for the historical perspective, and plonks them into entirely different centuries - or as close an approximation to them as they can muster.