giddyap

gid·dy·up

 (gĭd′ē-ŭp′) also gid·dy·ap (-ăp′, -ŭp′) or gid·dap (gĭ-dăp′, -dŭp′)
interj.
Used to command a horse to go ahead or go at a faster pace.

[Alteration of get up.]

gid•dy•ap

(ˌgɪd iˈæp, -ˈʌp)

also gid•dap

(gɪˈdæp, -ˈdʌp)

gid•dy•up

(-ˈʌp)

interj.
(used as a command to a horse to speed up.)
[1920–25, Amer.; informal pronoun of get up]
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Of course, Disney, Bruckheimer and Depp (already gearing up for a fifth Pirates for summer 2015), are betting Lone Ranger will be a global juggernaut that has enough giddyap to spawn a new franchise.
Besides having plenty of giddyap, these engineering marvels are designed to handle a half-acre lot in no time.
You have done "quiet and restful" to death--it is time to giddyap.
I installed it on my home PC, which has plenty of giddyap -- 512 Mb of RAM and a one GHz processor to be precise.
Don a wide-brimmed hat, climb into that squeaky saddle, and say the magic word - giddyap - and you're off on a fishing expedition, a wilderness camping trip, a ride to see wild mustangs, or a cattle drive.