retch


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retch

(rech),
To make an involuntary effort to vomit.
[A.S. hraecan, to hawk]

retch

(rĕch)
v. retched, retching, retches
v.intr.
To try to vomit.
v.tr.
To vomit.

retch n.

retch

(rech)
To make an involuntary effort to vomit.
[A.S. hraecan, to hawk]
References in periodicals archive ?
In the case of food bloat, if a dog has vomited repeatedly or retched up fluid, he is losing electrolytes and water.
I explained to Retch that Finleyhad never been fishing.
"Donald Trump's excesses make you want to retch" - French President Francois Hollande.
PS48million - as Kate is reputedly worth - and not make people retch, I wouldn't rule out having a go myself.
Revoker @ Central Station & Yales, Wrexham (Friday) 100* WHEN we were teenagers heavy metal was all about big hair, tight trousers, bandanas and trying desperately to pretend the taste of Jack Daniel's didn't make us want to retch.
His tales tell of many unorthodox events that will both make readers laugh, cry, and retch with the stories.
Just thinking about Chris Moyles banking the reported pounds 630,000 a year for his Radio One breakfast show makes me retch.
The polecat will, if fearfulproduce a powerful stink from its anal glands that will make all but the senseless retch.
She said: "The injustice of him winning pounds 7m makes me want to retch. He destroyed my life.
I wanted to retch. The place hadn't seen a lick of paint for decades and the staff never smiled at the children.
"You hear these speeches and you want to retch," says Colman McCarthy, a writer and activist who has spent his life encouraging people to volunteer to help the poor.