from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A loud, heavy blow or thud.
- transitive v. To hit or strike.
- transitive v. To defeat soundly; trounce: whomped the opposing team.
- transitive v. To prepare or make, especially with little effort. Often used with up: "Meanwhile, you whomp up yams and spuds and bake your pies” ( Garrison Keillor).
- intransitive v. To hit or strike with a whomp.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Hit extremely hard.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. beat overwhelmingly
- v. hit with the hand
I thought I was the only one with a word whomp addiction.
How about a question where she goes first, followed by him - giving him the opportunity to "whomp" her?
Obama did 'whomp' Hillary first when she said she had been asking the Pentagon about a plan.
It slammed down on the beach with a sickening "whomp" while it smashed palm trees and demolished an entire campground.
The doors slam shut with a satisfying "whomp," the climate-control buttons make a sturdy "click" and, best of all, you can put the ragtop down with one hand!
I heard a noise, as if something giant and alive was being torn in two, and then I heard a "whomp" outside the window.
The ice made a huge "whomp" sound, and Tribone said that his sister, Allegra Tribone, asked if they were dead, which thankfully they weren't.
Kratos sends the chains flying away and landing with a very satisfying 'whomp' sound.
One side of it was close to the woods and the flames were significantly high and I was just waiting for it to 'whomp' into the woods. "
Members of al Qaeda in Iraq came to expect that they might wake up one night to the whomp of a helicopter overhead, the rattle of a Humvee outside, the explosion of their front door.
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