from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To participate in the final round of an equestrian showjumping event.
- v. To move from an elevated place by one jump.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. jump down from an elevated point
- v. set off quickly, usually with success
Sorry, no etymologies found.
They’d do chalk drawings in Jill’s driveway and see how far they could jump off her front porch.
In another few seconds, she could jump off and grab him, tumbling until her crash bracelets halted them with a shoulder-wrenching spin.
Nelle, I’m sure, expected me to jump off a roof and she asked my old high school teacher, B. J. Frazer, to contact me and he sent me a wonderful, understanding letter.
And Lord Bhima and the sinha disappeared and Mr. Spock heard them jump off the wagon the next moment.
Captain Dunscombe put his wife on board, and had barely time to jump off the boat again when the plank was withdrawn.
I had made a bet that Tall Bull would beat the Second Cavalry horse around a one mile track, and, during the time that he was running, I would jump off and on the horse eight times.
An 'again, an' for the last time, "he gave me his blandest lat smile," don't evah think you can jump off the wagon long the way.