walloper

[ UK /wˈɒlə‍ʊpɐ/ ]
NOUN
  1. a gross untruth; a blatant lie
  2. a winner by a wide margin
  3. a very hard hitter
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How To Use walloper In A Sentence

  • But it is questionable if many people know very much about him after all, or if the Fielding of legend -- the potwalloper of genius at whom we have smiled so often -- has many things in common with the Fielding of fact, the indefatigable student, the vigorous magistrate, the great and serious artist. Views and Reviews Essays in appreciation
  • He's a good Catholic and a walloper who once fought off an armed man with a loaded Toyota troop-carrier.
  • RUMMY [stealing across to Bill and addressing him in a subdued voice, but with intense conviction] I'd av the lor of you, you flat eared pignosed potwalloper, if she'd let me. Major Barbara
  • Essentially, one 325-pound dockwalloper had replaced another 325-pound dockwalloper. NYT > Home Page
  • Although many books and anecdotes I’ve read detailed similar practices - rough someone up, then charge them to cover your own ass - by the wallopers in Qld way back. Cheeseburger Gothic » I dont normally interrupt traffic to the Geek on the weekend, but this is important.
  • Franz-Josef glowered at the doctor and said it would be unwise to move me, surely, and the poultice-walloper agreed that it would be nothing short of bloody reckless. Watershed
  • Every clodhopper an 'cow-walloper these days is an able seaman. CHAPTER II
  • After reading this report, it seems the younger generation now has a better way to foil the wallopers ' close attentions.
  • In some places (the so-called "scot and lot" boroughs) the suffrage was exercised by all rate-payers; in others, by the holders of particular tenements ( "burgage" franchise); in others (the "potwalloper" (p.  024) boroughs) by all citizens who had hearths of their own; in many, by the municipal corporation, or by the members of a guild, or even by neighboring landholders. The Governments of Europe
  • The conductor blinked uncertainly; J.B. tended to have that effect on folk, and the four of us were sufficiently large and ugly to daunt the stoutest ticket-walloper. THE NUMBERS
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