1. give a spanking to; subject to a spanking
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use larrup In A Sentence

  • They declared that the long arm of British Imperialism, clutching for gold, had pursued them even into their last refuges; and Mr. Chamberlain rejoined, in effect, that they were refusing to give civil rights to the modern productive elements who were making nine-tenths of the wealth of their country, because they were afraid they would no longer be allowed to larrup their own Kaffirs. MY EARLY LIFE
  • There was no rope-dancing for me; I danced on the bare ground and was larruped with the rope. ' Hard Times
  • ZOE-FANNY: I let him larrup it into me for the fun of it. Ulysses
  • When dey got him back to de house, dey would buckle him down over a barrel and larrup him wid a plaited whup. Slave Narratives: a Folk History of Slavery in the United States From Interviews with Former Slaves Georgia Narratives, Part 1
  • Toby," says she, "go and see the old gentleman; perhaps it might comfort him to larrup you a little. Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 1, July 17, 1841
  • Those who knew me used to call me 'Brimstone Betty;' and in my own family I went by the name of the 'Bold Dragoon,' much to the miscontentment of my father, who tried hard to bring me to a more feminine habit of Body and frame of mind, both by affectionate expostulation, and by assiduous larruping with a stirrup leather. The Strange Adventures of Captain Dangerous, Vol. 1 of 3 Who was a sailor, a soldier, a merchant, a spy, a slave among the moors...
  • There, Lynne Maximilian Catt!" she exclaimed in a voice tense with passion, "you will never use that pair to larrup me with again. Tabitha at Ivy Hall
  • I larruped heavily and clucked every step of the way, and we made the trip just in time to be left. Bill Arp from the uncivil war to date, 1861-1903,
  • Down across Grand Avenue he larruped, never noticing the terrific bounce when he crossed the water drains there (being still fresh from desert roads). The Trail of the White Mule
  • When I larruped my old pals, and called 'em mugs, messers, and muddlers, in corse I included myself, tacit-like. Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 101, November 7, 1891
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy