stomp


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stomp

 (stŏmp, stômp)
v. stomped, stomp·ing, stomps
v.tr.
1. To bring down (the foot) forcibly.
2. To bring the foot down onto (an object or surface) forcibly.
3. To tread or trample heavily or violently on: stomping the ground to even it out.
4. To cause to be dislodged by stomping the feet: stomped the mud off her boots.
v.intr.
1. To bring the foot down onto an object or surface forcibly: stomped on the gas pedal.
2. To tread or trample heavily or violently: I stomped on the sidewalk to get the dirt off my shoes.
3. To walk with forcible, heavy steps: He got mad and stomped out of the room.
n.
1. A dance involving a rhythmical, heavy step.
2. The jazz music for this dance.

[Variant of stamp.]

stomp′er n.
stomp′ing·ly adv.

stomp

(stɒmp)
vb (intr)
informal to tread or stamp heavily
n
(Dancing) a rhythmic stamping jazz dance
[variant of stamp]

stomp

(stɒmp)

v.t.
1. to tread on heavily; trample; stamp.
v.i.
2. to step heavily; trample; stamp.
n.
3. the act of stomping; stamp.
4. a jazz dance marked by stamping to a driving rhythm.
[1800–10; orig. dial. form of stamp]
stomp′er, n.

stomp


Past participle: stomped
Gerund: stomping

Imperative
stomp
stomp
Present
I stomp
you stomp
he/she/it stomps
we stomp
you stomp
they stomp
Preterite
I stomped
you stomped
he/she/it stomped
we stomped
you stomped
they stomped
Present Continuous
I am stomping
you are stomping
he/she/it is stomping
we are stomping
you are stomping
they are stomping
Present Perfect
I have stomped
you have stomped
he/she/it has stomped
we have stomped
you have stomped
they have stomped
Past Continuous
I was stomping
you were stomping
he/she/it was stomping
we were stomping
you were stomping
they were stomping
Past Perfect
I had stomped
you had stomped
he/she/it had stomped
we had stomped
you had stomped
they had stomped
Future
I will stomp
you will stomp
he/she/it will stomp
we will stomp
you will stomp
they will stomp
Future Perfect
I will have stomped
you will have stomped
he/she/it will have stomped
we will have stomped
you will have stomped
they will have stomped
Future Continuous
I will be stomping
you will be stomping
he/she/it will be stomping
we will be stomping
you will be stomping
they will be stomping
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been stomping
you have been stomping
he/she/it has been stomping
we have been stomping
you have been stomping
they have been stomping
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been stomping
you will have been stomping
he/she/it will have been stomping
we will have been stomping
you will have been stomping
they will have been stomping
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been stomping
you had been stomping
he/she/it had been stomping
we had been stomping
you had been stomping
they had been stomping
Conditional
I would stomp
you would stomp
he/she/it would stomp
we would stomp
you would stomp
they would stomp
Past Conditional
I would have stomped
you would have stomped
he/she/it would have stomped
we would have stomped
you would have stomped
they would have stomped
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.stomp - a dance involving a rhythmical stamping stepstomp - a dance involving a rhythmical stamping step
social dancing - dancing as part of a social occasion
Verb1.stomp - walk heavily; "The men stomped through the snow in their heavy boots"
walk - use one's feet to advance; advance by steps; "Walk, don't run!"; "We walked instead of driving"; "She walks with a slight limp"; "The patient cannot walk yet"; "Walk over to the cabinet"

stomp

verb
1. To step on heavily and repeatedly so as to crush, injure, or destroy:
2. To walk with loud, heavy steps:
Informal: tromp.
Translations
يَسْحَق، يَدوسُ بِشِدَّه
těžce našlapovat
stampetrampe
talloa
tapad
stappa
sutrypti
slātstampāt
ťažko našľapovať
güm güm yürümekyere ayak vurmak

stomp

[stɒmp]
A. VIdar patadas
to stomp in/outentrar/salir dando fuertes pisotones
B. VT (US) = stamp B1

stomp

[ˈstɒmp] vipiétiner
to stomp in → entrer en piétinant
to stomp out → sortir en piétinant

stomp

vistapfen

stomp

[stɒmp] vi to stomp in/outentrare/uscire con passo pesante

stomp

(stomp) verb
to stamp or tread heavily.
References in classic literature ?
You boys stomp your feet well and shake your coats.
The $25,000 donation Hollister has made to STOMP Out Bullying will be used to build a stronger platform to identify kids in danger in a faster and more accurate way.
CLICK HERE to watch the single-take video of their unique collaboration directed by STOMP co-creators Luke Cresswell and Steve McNicholas.
The mob then started to stomp and beat the soldiers with sticks while chanting "Allahu Akbar.
And Stomp, who like the 2012 winner carries the colours of Lady Rothschild, is progressing along similar lines.
Charlie, another spectator who had previously seen Stomp perform in New Zealand, seems to agree with Hamzah: "No one else does that.
The Oxfam Stomp grew out of regular club nights at The Salutation in Snow Hill, Birmingham, now razed to the ground.
We introduced Stomp 'N Go last year and revolutionized carpet cleaning, replacing scrubbing with an easier alternative.
Designed to be worn by itself or as part of a costume, the Mega Stomp Panic is a first-of-its-kind audio reality costume.
The Stomp 'N Go was selected over three other finalists by the attendees at the conference.
Members of the energetic dance band Stomp thrilled passersby during an impromptu performance in Victoria Square.
Stomp unites several personalities who, working together, make incredible and amazing shows from simple things used by us in everyday life--rubber hosing, Zippo lighters, plastic bags, trash bin lids and, yes, even the kitchen sink--in this multi-award winning theatrical phenomenon.