[ US /ˈwɑɫəp/ ]
[ UK /wˈɒləp/ ]
  1. hit hard
    The teacher whacked the boy
  2. defeat soundly and utterly
    We'll wallop them!
  1. a forceful consequence; a strong effect
    the book packs a wallop
    the book had an important impact on my thinking
  2. a severe blow
Linguix Browser extension
Fix your writing
on millions of websites
Get Started For Free Linguix pencil

How To Use wallop In A Sentence

  • They didn't pick up any ground against Boston, who spent its day walloping Toronto to remain two games in front of New York. Yanks Smack Cleveland Again
  • A tremendous production that packs an emotional wallop. Times, Sunday Times
  • Als jullie mij lichaam van tempeltrap gooi, Gibbu, Blav, Mivve en Wallop, zij in dorp zeg jullie gevaarlijke moordenaars ben. Roleplay, culture and morality
  • As a lightweight, he carried a pretty solid wallop to go along with his uncanny ring generalship.
  • Then Plenorius gat his horse, and came with a spear in his hand walloping toward Sir Launcelot; and then they began to feutre their spears, and came together as thunder, and smote either other so mightily that their horses fell down under them. Le Morte Darthur: Sir Thomas Malory's Book of King Arthur and of his Noble Knights of the Round Table, Volume 1
  • Angrily, he grabbed the first thing that came to hand (a wooden spoon), crossed the room in three strides and walloped Simeon as hard as he could.
  • Insiders are bracing for some walloping arguments over the company's direction in the coming months.
  • Rodney R. Land of Land Dairy in Mayo Florida sold a dairy cow for food with 0.2 parts per million (ppm) of sulfamethazine in her liver tissue and Michael D. Martin of Martin Feed Lot in Harrisburg, Illinois sold a beef heifer for food with a walloping 38.855 ppm of sulfamethazine in her liver as well as 0.1781 ppm of flunixin, say other letters. AlterNet.org Main RSS Feed
  • It was impossible to judge the Germans on their walloping of hapless Saudi Arabia.
  • Like so much of what's been reported about Lorna Moon, it was largely codswallop, the tittle-tattle of small town gossips.
View all
This website uses cookies to make Linguix work for you. By using this site, you agree to our cookie policy