from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- v. Past participle of swim.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Past participle of swim
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- imp. & p. p. of swim.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Preterit and past participle of swim, swim.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Hispanics alone constitute a sea of Americans vastly larger than any she has ever swum, which is why I was not at all surprised that when I typed "Sarah Palin and immigration" into the Google Search bar, I found no statement by Sarah Palin articulating her position on immigration policy.
Now _all_ nets are "swum," that is to say, all are above the warps and are buoyed on the surface.
For when I took it for a cold, things kind of swum around me like a circular looking-glass, that you could see through somehow, and everything seemed kind of way off and funny and somethin 'to laugh at and not treat as real.
I've biked up mountains from Seattle to Italy, I've swum across the Straits of Mackinac and from Alcatraz to San Francisco, I'm running the Boston Marathon in just a few weeks, and that's just a little of it.
Climbing on board the Rattler were the men and the Huahine women who had been hidden in the Valetta's cabin and who had swum for it under the protecting fire.
It was hard to believe he had once swum out to meet the ocean, to taunt the big waves, and dance on them, just him and his board.
This is still true if they've never swum it before.
If they swam the event faster than they've ever swum the event before, it's a victory.
And even though he has swum in Antarctic waters, he wouldn't be so eager to dive in again - or run around in his underwear for that matter.
My grandparents have swum in the North Sea all their lives, mainly from the coast of Jutland, which is even further towards the North Pole than Norfolk.
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