stroll


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Related to stroll: STROLE

stroll

 (strōl)
v. strolled, stroll·ing, strolls
v.intr.
1. To go for a leisurely walk: stroll in the park.
2. To travel from place to place seeking work or gain.
v.tr.
To walk along or through at a leisurely pace: stroll the beach.
n.
A leisurely walk.

[Probably German dialectal strollen, variant of strolchen, from Strolch, fortuneteller, vagabond, perhaps from Italian dialectal strolegh, from Italian astròlogo, astrologer, fortuneteller, from Latin astrologus, astronomer, astrologer, from Greek astrologos; see astrology.]

stroll

(strəʊl)
vb
1. to walk about in a leisurely manner
2. (intr) to wander from place to place
n
a leisurely walk
[C17: probably from dialect German strollen, of obscure origin; compare German Strolch tramp]

stroll

(stroʊl)

v.i.
1. to walk leisurely as inclination directs; ramble: to stroll along the beach.
2. to wander or rove from place to place; roam: strolling troubadours.
v.t.
3. to walk leisurely along or through: to stroll the countryside.
n.
4. a leisurely walk.
[1595–1605; of uncertain orig.]

stroll


Past participle: strolled
Gerund: strolling

Imperative
stroll
stroll
Present
I stroll
you stroll
he/she/it strolls
we stroll
you stroll
they stroll
Preterite
I strolled
you strolled
he/she/it strolled
we strolled
you strolled
they strolled
Present Continuous
I am strolling
you are strolling
he/she/it is strolling
we are strolling
you are strolling
they are strolling
Present Perfect
I have strolled
you have strolled
he/she/it has strolled
we have strolled
you have strolled
they have strolled
Past Continuous
I was strolling
you were strolling
he/she/it was strolling
we were strolling
you were strolling
they were strolling
Past Perfect
I had strolled
you had strolled
he/she/it had strolled
we had strolled
you had strolled
they had strolled
Future
I will stroll
you will stroll
he/she/it will stroll
we will stroll
you will stroll
they will stroll
Future Perfect
I will have strolled
you will have strolled
he/she/it will have strolled
we will have strolled
you will have strolled
they will have strolled
Future Continuous
I will be strolling
you will be strolling
he/she/it will be strolling
we will be strolling
you will be strolling
they will be strolling
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been strolling
you have been strolling
he/she/it has been strolling
we have been strolling
you have been strolling
they have been strolling
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been strolling
you will have been strolling
he/she/it will have been strolling
we will have been strolling
you will have been strolling
they will have been strolling
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been strolling
you had been strolling
he/she/it had been strolling
we had been strolling
you had been strolling
they had been strolling
Conditional
I would stroll
you would stroll
he/she/it would stroll
we would stroll
you would stroll
they would stroll
Past Conditional
I would have strolled
you would have strolled
he/she/it would have strolled
we would have strolled
you would have strolled
they would have strolled
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.stroll - a leisurely walk (usually in some public place)stroll - a leisurely walk (usually in some public place)
ramble, meander - an aimless amble on a winding course
walk - the act of walking somewhere; "he took a walk after lunch"
walkabout - a public stroll by a celebrity to meet people informally
Verb1.stroll - walk leisurely and with no apparent aim
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"

stroll

verb
1. walk, ramble, amble, wander, promenade, saunter, stooge (slang), take a turn, toddle, make your way, mooch (slang), mosey (informal), stretch your legs We strolled back, put the kettle on and settled down.
noun
1. walk, promenade, turn, airing, constitutional, excursion, ramble, breath of air After dinner, I took a stroll around the city.

stroll

verb
To walk at a leisurely pace:
Informal: mosey.
noun
An act of walking, especially for pleasure:
amble, meander (often used in plural), perambulation, promenade, ramble, saunter, walk, wander.
Translations
تَـجَوُّلُنُزْهَه، تَنَزُّهيَتَنَزَّه، يَتَمَشّى
procházkaprocházet se
gåturslentrespadseretur
promeni
kävelykuljeskella
šetnja
labbitúrrölta um
ぶらぶら歩き
산책
pastaigapastaigātiesstaigāt
pohajkovatisprehod
promenadströvtåg
การเดินทอดน่อง
gezinmegezinmekyürüyüş
cuộc đi dạo

stroll

[strəʊl]
A. Npaseo m, vuelta f
to go for a stroll; have or take a strolldar un paseo, dar una vuelta
B. VIdar un paseo, pasear, dar una vuelta
to stroll up and downpasearse de acá para allá
to stroll up to sbacercarse tranquilamente a algn

stroll

[ˈstrəʊl]
npromenade f
to go for a stroll → aller se promener, aller faire un tour
vise promener

stroll

nSpaziergang m, → Bummel m; to go for or have or take a strolleinen Spaziergang or Bummel machen
vispazieren, bummeln; to stroll along/aroundherumspazieren or -bummeln or -schlendern; to stroll along the roaddie Straße entlangspazieren or -bummeln or -schlendern; to stroll around the houseum das Haus herumspazieren; to stroll around the towndurch die Stadt bummeln; to stroll up to somebodyauf jdn zuschlendern; to stroll in(to the room)(ins Zimmer) hineinspazieren or -schlendern; to stroll out (of the room)(aus dem Zimmer) herausspazieren or -schlendern; to stroll up and down (the road)die Straße auf und ab spazieren or bummeln or schlendern

stroll

[strəʊl]
1. npasseggiata, giretto
to go for a stroll, have or take a stroll → andare a fare un giretto or due passi
2. viandare a spasso
to stroll around or through → gironzolare per
to stroll in/out → entrare/uscire tranquillamente

stroll

(strəul) verb
to walk or wander without hurry. He strolled along the street.
noun
an act of strolling. I went for a stroll round the town.

stroll

تَـجَوُّلُ procházka gåtur Spaziergang βόλτα paseo kävely se balader šetnja passeggiata ぶらぶら歩き 산책 wandeling spasere przechadzka passeio прогулка promenad การเดินทอดน่อง yürüyüş cuộc đi dạo 徜徉
References in classic literature ?
A week or two later, returning one morning from a stroll in the forest, Christie and Jessie were waylaid by George Kearney and Fairfax, and, under pretext of being shown a new and romantic trail, were diverted from the regular path.
It was plump, one afternoon, in the middle of my very hour: the children were tucked away, and I had come out for my stroll.
Enough, that when breakfast was over he withdrew like the rest into the public room, lighted his tomahawk-pipe, and was sitting there quietly digesting and smoking with his inseparable hat on, when I sallied out for a stroll.
But for the saving of time and fodder, it was the law that cows of that sort came along with the others, and whoever noticed it would tell the boss, and the boss would start up a conversation with the government inspector, and the two would stroll away.
We reached Wimpfen--I think it was Wimpfen--in about three hours, and got out, not the least tired; found a good hotel and ordered beer and dinner--then took a stroll through the venerable old village.
About eleven at night the twins went out for exercise, and started on a long stroll in the veiled moonlight.
She refused; and I unwillingly donned a cloak, and took my umbrella to accompany her on a stroll to the bottom of the park: a formal walk which she generally affected if low-spirited - and that she invariably was when Mr.
Lorry had finished his breakfast, he went out for a stroll on the beach.
If we were not perfectly convinced that Hamlet's Father died before the play began, there would be nothing more remarkable in his taking a stroll at night, in an easterly wind, upon his own ramparts, than there would be in any other middle-aged gentleman rashly turning out after dark in a breezy spot -- say Saint Paul's Churchyard for instance -- literally to astonish his son's weak mind.
It was a very fine evening, and my mother and he had another stroll by the sweetbriar, while I was sent in to get my tea.
I again warmly repeated that it was a bad side of human nature (in which sentiment, waiving its application, I have since seen reason to think I was right), and I walked down the little path away from Biddy, and Biddy went into the house, and I went out at the garden gate and took a dejected stroll until supper-time; again feeling it very sorrowful and strange that this, the second night of my bright fortunes, should be as lonely and unsatisfactory as the first.
There was one hope--that she had crept through the stile and got into the fields, where he habitually took her to stroll.