v. push, thrust from behind
She wiped the tears that streamed from Gerda’s eyes; then she shoved her two hands in the beautiful sleeve warmer – it was so warm and soft!
She did not dare let it fall, for fear of killing someone below her; and she managed to shove it into another cabinet – as she went passed it.
The young woman cut a chunk off the heel, shoved her foot in the shoe, concealed the pain, and went out to see the King’s son.
Leandro shoved the door open and they went inside. At one end the platform, with four or five mirrors, glittered dazzlingly; the floor was so tightly jammed with rows of tables thrust against either wall that only a narrow passage was left in the middle.
Saying this, the worthy woman, whom the reader recognizes by her abrupt talkativeness, went into the Church of Santa Ines, opening for herself a path, in her usual way, by shoving and elbowing through the crowd.
The ragpicker began to rake over the ground, fished up some objects and various papers, shoved them into the sack and turning his gaze again upon Manuel, added:
Who are you talking to? demanded El Interprete, shoving his cap back on his head and revealing a brutish face with a flat nose and high cheekbones.
"All right." Cheltwyn shoved back in his chair and made himself think.
"Oh, shut up!" Finnvard said, giving Flosi a shove and looking around to see if anyone else noticed his audacity.
“Won’t take me long,” Jared promised as he shoved himself back into the vent.