from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • v. Simple past tense and past participle of frush.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • After the float-frushed screed has been watered for 24 hours, the nil coat shall be applied, using a steel trowel.

    6. The reinforced bricktank

  • There was a man of Perugia which was named Good John. the son of Martin. and went for to fight against them of Foligno, and that one part and that other began the strife, and began to cast stones so great and fast that this John had his one hand all to-frushed and broken of a stone.

    The Golden Legend, vol. 6

  • After these cruel words of them of hell, at the commandment of our Lord all the locks, all the bars and shuttings been broken, and to-frushed.

    The Golden Legend, vol. 1

  • They mell together either upon other of their spears that they bent and all to-brast in flinders, and hurtle together so stoutly both of their horses and their bodies that the Lord of the Moors loseth his stirrups and hath the hinder saddlebow to-frushed, and falleth down to the ground over his horse croup in such sort that the peak of his helm dinteth a full palm's breadth into the turf.

    The High History of the Holy Graal

  • Hermit breaketh his spear upon Perceval, but Perceval smiteth him so passing stoutly on the left side upon the shield, that he beareth him to the ground beside his horse, so that in the fall he made he to-frushed two of the great ribs in the overturn.

    The High History of the Holy Graal

  • They straighten them in saddle and stirrup, and catch hold upon their reins, and then come together again, burning with wrath and fury like lions, and either smiteth on other with their spears that may endure no longer, for the shafts are all to-frushed as far as the fists in such sort that they that look on marvel them much how it came to pass that the points had not pierced their bodies.

    The High History of the Holy Graal

  • Gawain to him, and so stoutly they mell together that they pierce the shields and pierce the habergeons and break the flesh of the ribs with the points of their spears, and the bodies of the knights and their horses hurtle together so stiffly that saddle-bows are to-frushed and stirrups loosened and girths to-brast and fewtres splintered and spears snapped short, and the knights drop to the ground with such a shock that the blood rayeth forth at mouth and nose.

    The High History of the Holy Graal

  • o 'one side, and drawed him out; an' thin it were too late, too late! A 'tha brist was crushit in -- frushed flesh and bone together.

    Wisdom, Wit, and Pathos of Ouida Selected from the Works of Ouida


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