swing from

swing from something

to hang or dangle from something. The child was swinging from an exercise baron her swing set. Ted was swinging from the edge of the cliff, waiting to be rescued.
See also: swing
References in periodicals archive ?
Five cent swing from would take Labour to UK majority Lyons And with Labour continuing to make progress in England, Lyons Lowe said a breakthrough north of the Border could be enough for Corbyn to win an overall majority and become prime minister.
Five per cent swing from SNP would take Labour to UK majority LYONS LOWE
3 : to move with a curving motion <Monkeys can swing from branch to branch.
A great drill to help you is to address the ball with the club head slightly off the ground, move it forward about two feet into the follow-through and start your swing from there.
Lastly, it should be noted that because pulling alternately on one chain and then the other resembles in some measure the movements one would use to swing from vines in a dense jungle forest, the swinging method of the present invention may be referred to by the present inventor and his sister as "Tarzan" swinging.
The Padres will place a camera on first and third base to capture the batter's swing from different angles and use high-quality DVCAM VTRs to analyze every movement the batter makes.