shove


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Related to shove: shove off, Shoven

shove

 (shŭv)
v. shoved, shov·ing, shoves
v.tr.
1. To push quickly, forcefully, or roughly: shoved the chair against the wall. See Synonyms at push.
2. To put (something) roughly in a place: shoved the keys into his pocket.
v.intr.
1. To push someone or something with force.
2. To move forward roughly, often by shoving someone: shoved past the security guard into his seat.
n.
The act of shoving; a push.
Phrasal Verb:
shove off
1. To push (a boat) away from shore in leaving.
2. Informal To leave.

[Middle English shoven, from Old English scūfan.]

shov′er n.

shove

(ʃʌv)
vb
1. to give a thrust or push to (a person or thing)
2. (tr) to give a violent push to; jostle
3. (intr) to push one's way roughly
4. (tr) informal to put (something) somewhere, esp hurriedly or carelessly: shove it in the bin.
n
the act or an instance of shoving
[Old English scūfan; related to Old Norse skūfa to push, Gothic afskiuban to push away, Old High German skioban to shove]
ˈshover n

shove

(ʃʌv)

v. shoved, shov•ing,
n. v.t.
1. to propel along.
2. to push roughly or rudely; jostle.
v.i.
3. to push.
4. shove off,
a. to push a boat from the shore.
b. to go away; depart.
n.
5. an act or instance of shoving.
[before 900; (v.) Middle English schouven, Old English scūfan, c. Old Frisian skūva, Old Norse skūfa]
shov′er, n.

Shive, Shove

 fragments or splinters, collectively; a cluster of splinters of raw fibres in papermaking, 1483.

shove


Past participle: shoved
Gerund: shoving

Imperative
shove
shove
Present
I shove
you shove
he/she/it shoves
we shove
you shove
they shove
Preterite
I shoved
you shoved
he/she/it shoved
we shoved
you shoved
they shoved
Present Continuous
I am shoving
you are shoving
he/she/it is shoving
we are shoving
you are shoving
they are shoving
Present Perfect
I have shoved
you have shoved
he/she/it has shoved
we have shoved
you have shoved
they have shoved
Past Continuous
I was shoving
you were shoving
he/she/it was shoving
we were shoving
you were shoving
they were shoving
Past Perfect
I had shoved
you had shoved
he/she/it had shoved
we had shoved
you had shoved
they had shoved
Future
I will shove
you will shove
he/she/it will shove
we will shove
you will shove
they will shove
Future Perfect
I will have shoved
you will have shoved
he/she/it will have shoved
we will have shoved
you will have shoved
they will have shoved
Future Continuous
I will be shoving
you will be shoving
he/she/it will be shoving
we will be shoving
you will be shoving
they will be shoving
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been shoving
you have been shoving
he/she/it has been shoving
we have been shoving
you have been shoving
they have been shoving
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been shoving
you will have been shoving
he/she/it will have been shoving
we will have been shoving
you will have been shoving
they will have been shoving
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been shoving
you had been shoving
he/she/it had been shoving
we had been shoving
you had been shoving
they had been shoving
Conditional
I would shove
you would shove
he/she/it would shove
we would shove
you would shove
they would shove
Past Conditional
I would have shoved
you would have shoved
he/she/it would have shoved
we would have shoved
you would have shoved
they would have shoved
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.shove - the act of shoving (giving a push to someone or something)shove - the act of shoving (giving a push to someone or something); "he gave the door a shove"
push, pushing - the act of applying force in order to move something away; "he gave the door a hard push"; "the pushing is good exercise"
bundling - the act of shoving hastily; "she complained about bundling the children off to school"
jostle, jostling - the act of jostling (forcing your way by pushing)
Verb1.shove - come into rough contact with while moving; "The passengers jostled each other in the overcrowded train"
push, force - move with force, "He pushed the table into a corner"
elbow - push one's way with the elbows
shoulder in - push one's way in with one's shoulders
2.shove - push roughly; "the people pushed and shoved to get in line"
push, force - move with force, "He pushed the table into a corner"
3.shove - press or force; "Stuff money into an envelope"; "She thrust the letter into his hand"
push, force - move with force, "He pushed the table into a corner"

shove

verb
1. push, shoulder, thrust, elbow, drive, press, crowd, propel, jostle, impel He shoved her out of the way.
2. stick, push, thrust, ram, plonk, park He shoved a cloth into my hand.
noun
1. push, knock, thrust, elbow, bump, nudge, jostle She gave Gracie a shove in the back.
shove off (Informal) go away, leave, clear off (informal), depart, go to hell (informal), push off (informal), fuck off (offensive taboo slang), bugger off (taboo slang), slope off, pack your bags (informal), scram (informal), get on your bike (Brit. slang), bog off (Brit. slang), take yourself off, vamoose (slang, chiefly U.S.), sling your hook (Brit. slang) Why don't you just shove off and leave me alone?

shove

verb
1. To force to move or advance with or as if with blows or pressure:
2. To cause to stick out:
3. To do or achieve by forcing obstacles out of one's way:
4. To force one's way into a place or situation:
Informal: muscle.
phrasal verb
shove off
Informal. To move or proceed away from a place:
Informal: cut out, push off.
Slang: blow, split, take off.
noun
An act or instance of using force so as to propel ahead:
Translations
دَفْعَه عَنيفَهيَدْفَع، يَشُق طَريقَه
nárazprotlačitstrčit
skubskubbe
hrindingÿta
grūdiensgrūstgrūstītiesstumt
poriniti
iteklemeiteklemekitmeitmek

shove

[ʃʌv]
A. Nempujón m
to give sth/sb a shovedar un empujón a algo/algn
give it a good shovedale un buen empujón
B. VT
1. (= push) → empujar
he shoved everyone asideapartó a un lado a todo el mundo a empujones
she shoved her plate awayapartó su plato de un empujón
shove the table back against the wallempuja la mesa contra la pared
his friends shoved him forwardsus amigos le empujaron hacia adelante
to shove sth/sb inmeter a algo/algn a empujones
they shoved the car over the clifffueron empujando el coche hasta que cayó por el acantilado
2. (= put) → poner, meter
shove it hereponlo aquí
shove another record onpon otro disco
shove it over to metrae pa'acá
C. VIempujar, dar empujones
stop shoving!¡deja de empujar!
shove about shove around VT + ADV
1. (lit) [+ object, person] → empujar de un lado a otro
2. (= bully) → tiranizar
shove off
A. VI + ADV
1. (Naut) → alejarse del muelle
2. (= leave) → largarse, marcharse
shove off!¡lárgate!
B. VT + ADV to shove a boat offechar afuera un bote
shove out VT + ADV to shove a boat outechar afuera un bote
shove over shove up VI + ADVcorrerse
shove over!¡córrete!

shove

[ˈʃʌv]
vt
(= push) → pousser
to shove sb out of the way → écarter qn en le poussant
He shoved me out of the way → Il m'a écarté en me poussant.
(= put) → fourrer
He shoved a cloth in my hand → Il m'a fourré un torchon dans la main.
vipousser
Everyone was pushing and shoving
BUT Tout le monde se bousculait.
npoussée f
to give sb/sth a shove → pousser qn/qch
if push comes to shove → au pire
shove off
vi
(NAUTICAL, NAVAL)pousser au large
(= go away) → ficher le camp

shove

nSchubs(er) m (inf), → Stoß m; to give somebody a shovejdn schubsen (inf)or stoßen; to give something a shoveetw rücken; doorgegen etw stoßen; balletw anstoßen; caretw anschieben; one more shovenoch einmal schieben, noch einen Ruck
vt
(= push)schieben; (with one short push) → stoßen, schubsen (inf); (= jostle)drängen; stop shoving mehör auf zu drängeln or mich zu schubsen (inf); to shove somebody against a walljdn gegen die Wand drücken; to shove somebody off the pavementjdn vom Bürgersteig herunterschubsen (inf), → jdn vom Bürgersteig herunterdrängen; to shove one’s way forwardsich nach vorn durchdrängen; to shove a door openeine Tür aufstoßen
(inf: = put) to shove something on(to) somethingetw auf etw (acc)werfen (inf); to shove something in(to)/between somethingetw in etw (acc)/zwischen etw (acc)stecken; he shoved his head out of the windower steckte seinen Kopf aus dem Fenster; he shoved a book into my hander drückte mir ein Buch in die Hand
shove it! (sl)leck mich! (inf), → fick dich! (vulg)
vistoßen; (to move sth) → schieben; (= jostle)drängeln

shove

[ʃʌv]
1. nspintone m
to give sb/sth a shove → dare uno spintone a qn/qc
2. vt (gen) → spingere; (thrust) → cacciare, ficcare
he shoved me out of the way → mi ha spinto da parte in malo modo
to shove in/out → spingere dentro/fuori
he shoved his fist/stick into my face → mi ha minacciato con il pugno/bastone
3. vispingere
he shoved (his way) through the crowd → si è fatto largo tra la folla a spintoni
to shove past sb → passare davanti a qn con uno spintone
shove off vi + adv
a. (fam) → sloggiare, smammare
b. (Naut) → prendere il largo
shove over shove up vi + adv (fam) → farsi più in là

shove

(ʃav) verb
to thrust; to push. I shoved the papers into a drawer; I'm sorry I bumped into you – somebody shoved me; Stop shoving!; He shoved (his way) through the crowd.
noun
a push. He gave the table a shove.
References in classic literature ?
Tom, with the butt of his rifle, gave it a gentle shove, whereupon the creature scurried off through the brush as though glad to make its escape unscathed.
The Indians warily retraced their steps toward the place they had left, when the scout, placing his pole against a rock, by a powerful shove, sent his frail bark directly into the turbulent stream.
Shove back all English half-pence and base copper tokens, such as are very plenty about town
The ejected officer -- fortunate in the unkindly shove that sends him forth betimes, to struggle amid a struggling world -- may return to himself, and become all that he has ever been.
Then the three went outside, and the man who was holding the woman gave her a shove and dashed out himself.
La, Aunt Chloe, shove it under, and let 'em sit up," said Mas'r George, decisively, giving a push to the rude machine.
They dig, they hoe, they reap, they sow, they bear monstrous burdens on their backs, they shove similar ones long distances on wheelbarrows, they drag the cart when there is no dog or lean cow to drag it--and when there is, they assist the dog or cow.
Den I see a canoe, en I says dey ain't no use to drown myself tell I got to; so I ties de hoss in de edge o' de timber en shove out down de river, keepin' in under de shelter o' de bluff bank en prayin' for de dark to shet down quick.
You see, Tom was just the same as a regular lawyer, nearly, because it was Arkansaw law for a prisoner to choose anybody he wanted to help his lawyer, and Tom had had Uncle Silas shove him into the case, and now he was botching it and you could see the judge didn't like it much.
Bless you, my little Minnie - my grand-daughter you know, Minnie's child - puts her little strength against the back, gives it a shove, and away we go, as clever and merry as ever you see anything
I am far too common a man to be able to make any statement that could satisfy a mind cultivated as yours has been," said Smilash, "but I would 'umbly pint out to you that there is a boy yonder with a telegram trying to shove hisself through the 'iborn throng.
Well, now," thought I to myself, "it is plain I must lie where I am and not disturb the balance; but it is plain also that I can put the paddle over the side and from time to time, in smooth places, give her a shove or two towards land.