gallop


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Related to gallop: gallop rhythm, S3 gallop

gal·lop

 (găl′əp)
n.
1.
a. A gait of a horse, faster than a canter, in which all four feet are off the ground at the same time during each stride.
b. A fast running motion of other quadrupeds.
2. A ride taken at a gallop.
3. A rapid pace: Events were proceeding at a gallop.
4. Medicine A disordered rhythm of the heart characterized by three or four distinct heart sounds in each cycle and resembling the sound of a galloping horse. Also called gallop rhythm.
v. gal·loped, gal·lop·ing, gal·lops
v.tr.
To cause to gallop.
v.intr.
1. To go or move at a gallop.
2. To move or progress swiftly: Summer was galloping by.

[From Middle English galopen, to go at a gallop, from Old French galoper, of Germanic origin; see wel- in Indo-European roots.]

gal′lop·er n.

gallop

(ˈɡæləp)
vb, -lops, -loping or -loped
1. (Horse Training, Riding & Manège) (intr) (of a horse or other quadruped) to run fast with a two-beat stride in which all four legs are off the ground at once
2. (Horse Training, Riding & Manège) to ride (a horse, etc) at a gallop
3. (intr) to move, read, talk, etc, rapidly; hurry
n
4. (Horse Training, Riding & Manège) the fast two-beat gait of horses and other quadrupeds
5. (Horse Training, Riding & Manège) an instance of galloping
[C16: from Old French galoper, of uncertain origin]
ˈgalloper n

gal•lop

(ˈgæl əp)
v.i.
1. to ride a horse at a gallop; ride at full speed.
2. to run rapidly by leaps, as a horse; go at a gallop.
3. to go fast, race, or hurry, as a person or time.
v.t.
4. to cause (a horse or other animal) to gallop.
n.
5. a fast gait of the horse or other quadruped in which, in the course of each stride, all four feet are off the ground at once.
6. a run or ride at this gait.
7. a rapid rate of going.
8. a period of going rapidly.
[1375–1425; < Old French galoper (see well1, leap)]
gal′lop•er, n.

gallop


Past participle: galloped
Gerund: galloping

Imperative
gallop
gallop
Present
I gallop
you gallop
he/she/it gallops
we gallop
you gallop
they gallop
Preterite
I galloped
you galloped
he/she/it galloped
we galloped
you galloped
they galloped
Present Continuous
I am galloping
you are galloping
he/she/it is galloping
we are galloping
you are galloping
they are galloping
Present Perfect
I have galloped
you have galloped
he/she/it has galloped
we have galloped
you have galloped
they have galloped
Past Continuous
I was galloping
you were galloping
he/she/it was galloping
we were galloping
you were galloping
they were galloping
Past Perfect
I had galloped
you had galloped
he/she/it had galloped
we had galloped
you had galloped
they had galloped
Future
I will gallop
you will gallop
he/she/it will gallop
we will gallop
you will gallop
they will gallop
Future Perfect
I will have galloped
you will have galloped
he/she/it will have galloped
we will have galloped
you will have galloped
they will have galloped
Future Continuous
I will be galloping
you will be galloping
he/she/it will be galloping
we will be galloping
you will be galloping
they will be galloping
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been galloping
you have been galloping
he/she/it has been galloping
we have been galloping
you have been galloping
they have been galloping
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been galloping
you will have been galloping
he/she/it will have been galloping
we will have been galloping
you will have been galloping
they will have been galloping
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been galloping
you had been galloping
he/she/it had been galloping
we had been galloping
you had been galloping
they had been galloping
Conditional
I would gallop
you would gallop
he/she/it would gallop
we would gallop
you would gallop
they would gallop
Past Conditional
I would have galloped
you would have galloped
he/she/it would have galloped
we would have galloped
you would have galloped
they would have galloped
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.gallop - a fast gait of a horsegallop - a fast gait of a horse; a two-beat stride during which all four legs are off the ground simultaneously
gait - a horse's manner of moving
Verb1.gallop - ride at a galloping pace; "He was galloping down the road"
horseback riding, riding - travel by being carried on horseback
equitation, horseback riding, riding - the sport of siting on the back of a horse while controlling its movements
ride horseback - ride on horseback
2.gallop - go at galloping speed; "The horse was galloping along"
pace - go at a pace; "The horse paced"
3.gallop - cause to move at full gallop; "Did you gallop the horse just now?"
horseback riding, riding - travel by being carried on horseback
equitation, horseback riding, riding - the sport of siting on the back of a horse while controlling its movements
ride, sit - sit and travel on the back of animal, usually while controlling its motions; "She never sat a horse!"; "Did you ever ride a camel?"; "The girl liked to drive the young mare"

gallop

verb
1. run, race, shoot, career, speed, bolt, stampede The horses galloped away.
2. dash, run, race, shoot, fly, career, speed, tear, rush, barrel (along) (informal, chiefly U.S. & Canad.), sprint, dart, zoom They were galloping around the garden playing football.
3. boom, increase, grow, develop, expand, thrive, flourish China's economy galloped ahead.
at a gallop swiftly, fast, quickly, rapidly, hastily, briskly, hurriedly, with all speed, posthaste I read the book at a gallop.
Translations
رَكْضُ الـحِصَانعَدْو حِصانيَرْكُضُيَعْدويَعْدو في العَمَل
tryskudělat v tryskuběžet tryskemcvalcválat
gallopgalopgaloperegalopperestyrte
laukatalaukkanelinelistää
לדהור
galopgalopirati
sebtében végez vmivel
fara á stökkiflÿta sérstökk
ギャロップギャロップで走る
전속력으로 말을 몰기질주하다
bėgti šuoliaisgreit atliktinesulaikomaspaskubomis atliktišuoliai
ātri izdarīt/pateiktaulekšiauļiauļot
cvalísť cvalomnarýchlo urobiť
galopgalopirati
galoppgaloppera
การควบม้าควบม้า
aceleyle/telâşla ...-mekdörtnaldörtnala gidişdörtnala gitmekdörtnala koşmak
nước đạiphi nước đại

gallop

[ˈgæləp]
A. N (= pace) → galope m; (= distance covered) → galopada f
at a gallopal galope
at full gallopa galope tendido
to break into a gallopponerse a galopar
B. VI [horse] → galopar
to gallop up/offllegar/alejarse al galope
to gallop pastpasar al galope; (in procession) → desfilar al galope
he galloped through his homeworkterminó sus deberes a la carrera
C. VThacer galopar

gallop

[ˈgæləp]
n
(= ride) → galop m
(= pace) → galop m
at a gallop → au galop
vi
[horse, rider] → galoper
galloping inflation → inflation f galopante
gallop off
[horse, rider] vipartir au galop

gallop

nGalopp m; at a gallopim Galopp; at full gallopim gestreckten Galopp; to go for a gallopausreiten; after a quick gallop through Roman history, he …nachdem er die römische Geschichte im Galopp abgehandelt hatte, …
vigaloppieren, im Galopp reiten; to gallop awaydavongaloppieren; we galloped through our work/the agendawir haben die Arbeit im Galopp erledigt (inf)/die Tagesordnung im Galopp abgehandelt (inf); to gallop through a bookein Buch in rasendem Tempo lesen (inf)
vt horsegaloppieren lassen

gallop

[ˈgæləp]
1. n (pace) → galoppo; (ride) → galoppata
at a gallop → al galoppo
2. vi (horse, rider) → galoppare, andare al galoppo
to gallop away → galoppare via (fig) → andarsene di gran carriera
he galloped through his homework (fig) → ha fatto i compiti di volata

gallop

(ˈgӕləp) noun
(a period of riding at) the fastest pace of a horse. He took the horse out for a gallop; The horse went off at a gallop.
verb
1. (of a horse) to move at a gallop. The horse galloped round the field.
2. (with through) to do, say etc (something) very quickly. He galloped through the work.
ˈgalloping adjective
increasing very quickly. galloping inflation.

gallop

رَكْضُ الـحِصَان, يَرْكُضُ běžet tryskem, trysk galop, galopere Galopp, galoppieren καλπάζω, καλπασμός galopar, galope laukata, laukka galop, galoper galop, galopirati galoppare, galoppo ギャロップ, ギャロップで走る 전속력으로 말을 몰기, 질주하다 galop, galopperen galopp, galoppere galop, pogalopować galopar, galope галоп, скакать галопом galopp, galoppera การควบม้า, ควบม้า dörtnala gidiş, dörtnala koşmak nước đại, phi nước đại 疾驰, 飞驰

gal·lop

, gallop rhythm
n. galope, ritmo cardíaco que simula el galope de un caballo y que se oye cuando hay fallo del corazón.

gallop

n (card) galope m
References in classic literature ?
I longed to show them a tearing American gallop, for they trotted solemnly up and down, in their scant habits and high hats, looking like the women in a toy Noah's Ark.
Each withdrew to a far corner of his own corral, and then they made for each other at a gallop.
The young fellow below got into the vehicle and started the horse off at a gallop.
Notwithstanding a constant application of his one armed heel to the flanks of the mare, the most confirmed gait that he could establish was a Canterbury gallop with the hind legs, in which those more forward assisted for doubtful moments, though generally content to maintain a loping trot.
She watched her dazed escort, still speechless from the spectacle of the fastidious Miss Carr tete-a-tete with a common Mexican vaquero, gallop off in the direction of the canyon, and then turned to George.
Form, now, Indian-file, and gallop into the double-shuffle?
I used to run with them, and had great fun; we used to gallop all together round and round the field as hard as we could go.
For the women there were waiting big two-horse wagons, which set off at a gallop as fast as they were filled.
Suddenly we heard the blare of trumpets; the slow walk burst into a gallop, and then -- well, it was wonderful to see
Then we sent them home under Brigadier-General Fanny Marsh; then the Lieutenant-General and I went off on a gallop over the plains for about three hours, and were lazying along home in the middle of the afternoon, when we met Jimmy Slade, the drummer-boy, and he saluted and asked the Lieutenant-General if she had heard the news, and she said no, and he said:
They also spoke of the romantic nature of the road over the pass, and how in one place it had been cut through a flank of the solid rock, in such a way that the mountain overhung the tourist as he passed by; and they furthermore said that the sharp turns in the road and the abruptness of the descent would afford us a thrilling experience, for we should go down in a flying gallop and seem to be spinning around the rings of a whirlwind, like a drop of whiskey descending the spirals of a corkscrew.
Sometimes I heard guns away off in the woods; and twice I seen little gangs of men gallop past the log store with guns; so I reckoned the trouble was still a-going on.