from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To leave a room or building with the expectation of returning soon.
- v. To be retired after three strikes, including a popouts (pop fly) on the third strike.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. exit briefly
- v. appear suddenly
- v. bulge outward
- v. come out suddenly or forcefully
Sorry, no etymologies found.
She plucked a lace-edged handkerchief from her sleeve and dabbed at the sweat that suddenly seemed to pop out on her face.
Like a satiated nursling, he let the nipple pop out of his mouth, formed a kiss of boundless love and gratitude against the side of her breast, and lay utterly still except for the heaves of his breathing.
The filly made a partial bow with her foresection that almost made Sean's eyeballs pop out of his head.
Effrom felt his shoulder pop out of its socket and a grinding pain flashed across his chest and back.
And the bit where he petitioned the Disney Company to open a “Vietnamland,” where you could chuck phosphorous grenades into tunnels and animatronic screaming yellow flamers would pop out and perish in the foliage?
"I lost footraces to others who could fly, or put walls in my way, or pass through trees, or who could pop out in one place and in at another place."
The heat of her flesh, wafting through her boy's jacket, caused fish eggs of perspiration to pop out on his palm.
But Castillo, staggering like a drunk to his left to make the play, had the ball pop out of his mitt, scoring Derek Jeter, the runner from third.
“And,” the woman continued, “I suppose one of the under-wires in my bra might pop out and poke him in the eye . . .”