hurtle

From King Dictionary of Contemporary Englishhurtlehur‧tle /ˈhɜːtl $ ˈhɜːr-/ verb [intransitive always + adverb/preposition] FAST/QUICKif something, especially something big or heavy, hurtles somewhere, it moves or falls very fast All of a sudden, a car came hurtling round the corner.→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
hurtleThey drove through the brightly lit city streets of Tsimshatsui, and it was like hurtling back to earth through the atmosphere.Within seconds of hurtling down the runway the great plane was airborne.This gave me a great sense of freedom - and, just occasionally, I did hurtle down the street at night!It accelerated like one of those old twentieth century water-speed record breakers and hurtled over the water!A few moments later the ferry hurtles past.Still calling to Williams for a more precise location, Adams hurtled through Pine Ridge village at high speed.
Origin hurtle (1200-1300) hurt