- n. alternative spelling of high jump.
“The men's high-jump record has been broken 18 times since 1968.”
“Grant may have been a mediocre student at West Point, but he was an excellent horseman and set a high-jump record that stood for nearly 25 years.”
“Most sports eponyms (words taken from a person's name) are more closely related to the actual sport, such as the Axel jump in skating (named after Norwegian skater Axel Paulsen) and the Fosbury flop (a high-jump technique popularized by Dick Fosbury).”
“When I tracked him down at his little adobe house on the edge of L.A., he still had an old mattress in his backyard that was part of his makeshift high-jump pit.”
“Though she tied the German high-jump record, she was not allowed to compete.”
“But unexpectedly, high-jump chic is most definitely having a moment.”
“Emma Green of Sweden competes in the women's high-jump final of the IAAF Diamond League athletics meet Friday in Doha, Qatar.”
“In high school competition in California, you have to clear the high-jump bar at predetermined heights in order to qualify for each of the major meets league, CIF, Masters, State at the conclusion of the season.”
“She had a particularly good relationship with her high-jump colleague, Elfriede Kaun.”
“I broke the Asian high-jump record, I had won the gold medal.”
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