- n. Plural form of world-beater.
“Many of us regularly bemoan the collapse of British manufacturing, and the loss, well within living memory, of industries which were once world-beaters: shipbuilding, railways, motor vehicles and aircraft.”
“In a telling fashion, though, even when the villains responsible were brought to justice, more evil world-beaters stepped up to take their place.”
“England must deal with a team of world-beaters at Wembley on Saturday, although there may be no eclipsing one in particular among the Spanish ranks.”
“If they could pour all their good tennis into one tournament, these guys would be world-beaters.”
“The trick, if there is one, is probably not playing like world-beaters in the first place, so as not to give yourselves too much to live up to in the second half of the season.”
“That is the official new parlance for looking like world-beaters before Christmas and then being unable to buy a victory in the New Year, culminating in either relegation or an uncomfortably narrow escape.”
“Are the Phillies shaping up to be world-beaters, or a chimera?”
“By common consent a heavy hitter was needed for the performance role, the aim being to re-establish English rugby as world-beaters in 2015.”
“They've managed to muster enough limited-overs skills to become T20 world champions, but at no point in the four decades since ODIs were introduced have they ever looked like world-beaters.”
“Finn, Shahzad and Bresnan are not yet world-beaters but at least the reservoir of bowling reserves is a little deeper.”
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