Elbowed sentence example
- The tunnel elbowed around yet another corner.
- Nauseous from panic, I elbowed my way close enough to see a female figure, her face covered with an oxygen mask.
- "I'm gonna have to train you, aren't I?" she said and elbowed him.
- She elbowed Romas away to stand before Kiera.
- The groups of boys stopped upon seeing Elisabeth and elbowed each other.Advertisement
- Jenn broke his first chokehold and elbowed him in the back of the neck, this time at near full-strength.
- She elbowed him in the chest, afraid to see his face and realize he was serious.
- The head of an ant carries a pair of elbowed feelers, each consisting of a minute basal and an elongate second segment, forming the stalk or "scape," while from eight to eleven short segments make up the terminal "flagellum."
- In 1701 he elbowed the Dutch troops out of the barrier towns; he defied England by recognizing James III.
- The antennae are usually elbowed, and often end in a club-shaped swelling.Advertisement
- The antennae are elbowed, and clavate, with the basal portion inserted in a groove.
- He elbowed her away and grabbed a large coil of mountain-climbing rope and a flashlight larger than his.
- elbowed aside in the mismanagement and chaos we see at present.
- The Curculionidae, or weevils (q.v.), comprising 23,000 species, are by far the largest family of the group. The maxillary palps are short and rigid, and there is no distinct labrum, while the feelers are usually of an "elbowed" form, the basal segment being very elongate (figs.
- - The head of an ant carries a pair of elbowed feelers, each consisting of a minute basal and an elongate second segment, forming the stalk or " scape," while from eight to eleven short segments make up the terminal " flagellum."Advertisement
- The feelers are generally simple in type, rarely showing serrations or prominent appendages; but one or two basal segments are frequently differentiated to form an elongate " scape," the remaining segments - carried at an elbowed angle to the scapemaking up the " flagellum "; the segments of the flagellum often bear complex sensory organs.
- The fore-wing also has no stigma, and the whole wing is almost destitute of nervures and areolets, while the pronotum does not reach back to the tegulae, and the feelers are elbowed (fig.