American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Very large; huge: a walloping fish.
- adj. Very fine; impressive: a walloping success.
- adv. Used as an intensive: a walloping huge lie.
- n. A sound thrashing or defeat.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Great; bouncing.
- adj. whopping, large in size
- adj. of exceptional, impressive quality
- n. A series of wallops (blows.)
- n. figuratively Verbal abuse.
- v. present participle of wallop.
- n. a sound defeat
- adj. (used informally) very large
- From the verb wallop 'beat, impact' (Wiktionary)
“One of the large cauldrons was slowly "walloping" with a mysterious appearance of self-restraint, as if it bided its time to put forth its full energy.”
“Although your comment about 8 strikers walloping 15 defenders will win you the award for most astute footballing brain ever.”
“Oklahoma rose to No. 3 after walloping Iowa State on Saturday.”
“But it was Seroquel's 2009 approval as an add-drug for depression that helped it reach its spectacular sales of $5.3 billion in 2010 thanks to the U.S.' walloping depression "market" of 20 million.”
“I got the walloping of my life for that offence, although she had to call old Ahuna in to help give it to me.”
“They didn't pick up any ground against Boston, who spent its day walloping Toronto to remain two games in front of New York.”
“It's walloping fun in the sense of the high-end nature that we're detailing.”
“While inherently safe renewable competitors are walloping both nuclear and coal plants in the marketplace and keep getting dramatically cheaper, nuclear costs keep soaring, and with greater safety precautions would go even higher.”
“Her stories are some of the greatest ever written in the genre, consistent, walloping and core material.”
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