belt down


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Synonyms for belt down

drink down entirely

References in periodicals archive ?
She has a loom beaded drop hanging from her belt down below her knee.
Clarke's in with a great shout and if it really does blow hard and belt down, his chances will be even better.
However, I have a feeling - as do the majority of people in the game - that the Londoner will edge a points victory before taking the belt down south and (fingers crossed) defending it against rival George Groves in 2011.
In the second half as the rain began to belt down at the Stadium of Light, Heskey was left wishing the clouds would swallow him up as he missed an open goal from four yards out.
And Manchester-based Hatton has urged boxing fans to help police track the belt down.
The first-line inspector can place one or multiple castings in each segment, depending on how many workers are on the conveyor belt down the line.
First established in Falkirk in 1767, Johnston is now the UK's fourth largest local newspaper company in Britain with operations ranging from Scotland's central belt down to Sussex, and many places in between.
She would belt down a few, go audition, get cast, be brilliant.
"Conventional pivot-type roughing trainers work well on the top sides to help keep the loaded belt down in its trough," Tim Waclawczyk says, "but on the returns, where the worst belt damage occurred, Persuader is the only belt positioner we've found that can apply enough force to keep tracking right."
Mr M, fresh from looking down the entry, joined us just in time to see a black cat belt down the alleyway besides us.
The Duster will happily paddle around town, do the school run or belt down the motorway for a family holiday.
If so, he had every right to belt down his disapproval.
"Some people have being putting the belt down, but everyone starts from somewhere," said Hyland.
The other difference between a naval officer and the army officer is how the sword is carried, the army officer carry their sword on the belt down the left side held by their left hand; the naval officer drag their sword on their left side.