659 collocations for knocking

If I was him I would of knocked your head off before now for what you've said" "I don't want no trouble," Donnegan said whiningly.

"They've a curious fish in the St. Lawrence," said the doctor, as he knocked the ashes from his meerschaum, and refilled it, "known among the fishermen of that river as the LAWYER.

Young Noaks would never have dared to act as he did after they'd knocked our snow man down if Mason had been here.

Then Lister smiled and knocked out his pipe.

they answered; "knock out his brains, down with him, kill him at once!"

The local reporter of a Boston daily gives us the following: "On Wednesday morning, as the early freight train on the Old Colony railroad neared the bridge in Quincy, THOMAS ELLIS, a brakeman, raised up for the purpose of throwing off a bundle of newspapers, when he was struck by the timbers of the bridge and knocked senseless upon his car.

And pushing aside the crowd, Gindrier took the man who had been speaking by the collar, and knocking his hat on to the ground with the back of his hand, he cried, "Hats off!" CHAPTER VI.

" "What knocks a hole in the burglar theory is the fact that Sir Horace was fully dressed when he was shot," said the inspector.

Here the resolute merchant declared that he had not knocked the teeth out of the old woman's head, she had had none for years, and he would not be maligned even in so small a matter.

After knocking several times at the right door without reply, she turned the knob, and entered so softly that the venerable lawyer was not aroused from the slumber into which he had fallen in his chair by the window.

"Somebody broke into our hangar and workshop, and knocked things around at a great rate," Frank went on to say.

The owner stood there smoking while the night gang knocked off work under his nose and helped the Boy to get the Colonel on his feet.

" "I don't blame you for knocking the fellow down," Belle agreed indignantly.

Shrieks of horror from the young ladies, who desist from knocking their croquet-balls into the orchestra and the proscenium boxes; and triumphant falling of a new act-drop.

" "I ain't done nothing; and you jest drop me, or I'll knock spots out of yer!"

During the journey from Visp to Zermatt, near St Nicholas, in a steep part of the gorge, a large stone rolled from the cliffs and knocked their baggage horse over the lower precipice, a fall of several hundred feet.

"I say Kemp is a liar," he replied, knocking the ash off his cigar.

These stones hang round the bottom of the roof, and make it look like a lady's hair in papers; but I should think that, when there is wind, they would come down, and knock people on the head.

For about five hundred yards the horse took a sprint that knocked off his cap and fairly took his breath away.

According to Stahl, the ferment is somebody who knocks the table, and shakes the card-house down; according to Fabroni, the ferment takes out some cards, but puts others in their places; according to Thénard, the ferment simply takes a card out of the bottom story, the result of which is that all the others fall.

I heard him say on one occasion, when some gentlemen were arguing in favor of sending the free colored people to Africa, that this was as really the black man's country as the white's, and that it would be as humane to knock the free negroes, at once, on the head, as to send them to Liberia.

Diggory and Mugford fell upon his neck, and were loud in their declarations that in another round their champion would have "knocked the stuffing out" of his opponent.

Jobling squirted some oil into the bearings, knocked the dust off the cushioned seat, and remarked that a shilling an hour was the proper charge; but that, as he always favoured the Ronleigh gentlemen, he would say two shillings, and they might keep it the whole afternoon.

He seemed to be put out about something, and when I said 'Wot a lovely evening it would be if only it wasn't raining 'ard!' he said something about knocking my 'ead off.

To be sure, the "loyal minority" knocked out the eye of one with a cabbage-stump on the 31st of March, 1711, in the town of Carrickfergus.

659 collocations for  knocking