footsore


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foot·sore

 (fo͝ot′sôr′)
adj.
Having sore or tired feet, as from too much walking.

foot′sore′ness n.

footsore

(ˈfʊtˌsɔː)
adj
having sore or tired feet, esp from much walking
ˈfootˌsoreness n

foot•sore

(ˈfʊtˌsɔr, -ˌsoʊr)

adj.
having sore or tender feet, as from much walking.
[1710–20]
foot′sore`ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.footsore - having sore or tired feet
tired - depleted of strength or energy; "tired mothers with crying babies"; "too tired to eat"
Translations
مَتَقَرِّح القَدَمَيْن
s bolavýma nohama
med ømme fødder
fájós lábú
sárfættur
s boľavými nohami
pişmişşişmiş

footsore

[ˈfʊtsɔːʳ] ADJ to be footsoretener los pies cansados y doloridos

footsore

[ˈfʊtsɔːr] adj
to be footsore → avoir mal aux pieds

footsore

[ˈfʊtˌsɔːʳ] adj to be footsoreavere i piedi doloranti, avere mal di piedi

foot

(fut) plural feet (fiːt) noun
1. the part of the leg on which a person or animal stands or walks. My feet are very sore from walking so far.
2. the lower part of anything. at the foot of the hill.
3. (plural often foot ; often abbreviated to ft when written) a measure of length equal to twelve inches (30.48 cm). He is five feet/foot six inches tall; a four-foot wall.
ˈfooting noun
1. balance. It was difficult to keep his footing on the narrow path.
2. foundation. The business is now on a firm footing.
ˈfootball noun
1. a game played by kicking a large ball. The children played football; (also adjective) a football fan.
2. the ball used in this game.
ˈfoothill noun
a small hill at the foot of a mountain. the foothills of the Alps.
ˈfoothold noun
a place to put one's feet when climbing. to find footholds on the slippery rock.
ˈfootlight noun
(in a theatre) a light which shines on the actors etc from the front of the stage.
ˈfootmanplural ˈfootmen noun
a male servant wearing a uniform. The footman opened the door.
ˈfootmark noun
a footprint. He left dirty footmarks.
ˈfootnote noun
a note at the bottom of a page. The footnotes referred to other chapters of the book.
ˈfootpath noun
a path or way for walking, not for cars, bicycles etc. You can go by the footpath.
ˈfootprint noun
the mark or impression of a foot. She followed his footprints through the snow.
ˈfootsore adjective
with painful feet from too much walking. He arrived, tired and footsore.
ˈfootstep noun
the sound of a foot. She heard his footsteps on the stairs.
ˈfootwear noun
boots, shoes, slippers etc. He always buys expensive footwear.
follow in someone's footsteps
to do the same as someone has done before one. When he joined the police force he was following in his father's footsteps.
foot the bill
to be the person who pays the bill.
on foot
walking. She arrived at the house on foot.
put one's foot down
to be firm about something. I put my foot down and refused.
put one's foot in it
to say or do something stupid. I really put my foot in it when I asked about his wife – she had just run away with his friend!

footsore

a. que presenta molestia o dolor en el pie.
References in classic literature ?
I had not a rag of clothing and knew nothing of my whereabouts, but all that night I traveled, cold and footsore, toward the north.
I merely found myself walking in a forest, half-clad, footsore, unutterably weary and hungry.
It seems to me you come tramping and footsore, and looking more like a disorderly vagabond than a governor.
Yonder, between two lines of shrubs, were moving bodies - men, footsore and weary, crawling along with slow, painful movements; one at least of them was a European, and even at that distance Trent could tell that they were in grievous straits.
So young was he that he quickly became footsore, and she carried him until Billy perched him on top of his pack and grumbled that Possum was chewing his back hair to a frazzle.
The traveller had travelled far, and his feet were footsore, and his ankles chafed and bleeding; his great shoes, stuffed with leaves and grass, had been heavy to drag over the many long leagues, and his clothes were chafed into holes, as he himself was into sores.
Here were two people to whom life had given casually what I was compelled to go seeking lonely and footsore through the world, and with little hope of finding it at the end; and yet were they so little aware of their good fortune as to risk it over a trumpery theory, a shadow of pseudo-philosophy.
He walked with just such a limp as I have seen in footsore tramps.
They were delivered by weary and footsore travelers, who said that they could never have reached the gate in safety had it not been for your help and inspiration.
When I had got into bed, and lay there footsore, weary, and wretched, I found that I could no more close my own eyes than I could close the eyes of this foolish Argus.
We had got thoroughly disagreeable, footsore, and weary.
Approaching, he observes that she has journeyed a long distance and is footsore and travel-stained.