trotter


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trot·ter

 (trŏt′ər)
n.
1. A horse that trots, especially one trained for harness racing.
2. Informal A foot, especially the foot of a pig or sheep prepared as food.

trotter

(ˈtrɒtə)
n
1. (Horse Training, Riding & Manège) a person or animal that trots, esp a horse that is specially trained to trot fast
2. (Zoology) (usually plural) the foot of certain animals, esp of pigs

trot•ter

(ˈtrɒt ər)

n.
1. an animal that trots, esp. a horse bred and trained for harness racing.
2. a pig's foot used as food.
[1325–75]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.trotter - foot of a pig or sheep especially one used as foodtrotter - foot of a pig or sheep especially one used as food
animal foot, foot - the pedal extremity of vertebrates other than human beings
pig, squealer, Sus scrofa, grunter, hog - domestic swine
sheep - woolly usually horned ruminant mammal related to the goat
2.trotter - a horse trained to trottrotter - a horse trained to trot; especially a horse trained for harness racing
bangtail, race horse, racehorse - a horse bred for racing
pole horse - the horse having a starting position next to the inside rail in a harness race
Translations
قَدَم الخَنْزير
vepřové nožičky
grisetæer
disznóláb
svínslöpp
bravčové nožičky
domuz paçası/ayağı

trotter

[ˈtrɒtəʳ] N
1. (= horse) → trotón m, caballo m trotón
2. pig's trottersmanitas fpl (de cerdo or (LAm) chancho)

trotter

[ˈtrɒtər]
n (= horse) → trotteur m trotters
npl (British) pig's trotters → pieds mpl de porc

trotter

1
n (= horse)Traber m

trotter

2
n (of animal)Fuß m; pigs’ trotters (Cook) → Schweinsfüße pl

trotter

[ˈtrɒtəʳ] n
a. (horse) → trottatore m
b. (Culin) pig's trotterzampone m

trot

(trot) past tense, past participle ˈtrotted verb
(of a horse) to move with fairly fast, bouncy steps, faster than a walk but slower than a canter or gallop. The horse trotted down the road; The child trotted along beside his mother.
noun
the pace at which a horse or rider etc moves when trotting. They rode at a trot.
ˈtrotter noun
a pig's foot.
References in classic literature ?
Furet, however good a trotter, was not equal to present circumstances.
His mother had been a Miss Trotter, of Chicago, and it was on her dowry that the Runnymedes contrived to make both ends meet.
The old count had money enough that year, as all his estates had been remortgaged, and so Nicholas, acquiring a trotter of his own, very stylish riding breeches of the latest cut, such as no one else yet had in Moscow, and boots of the latest fashion, with extremely pointed toes and small silver spurs, passed his time very gaily.
It seemed to her very odd that he should know as much about breeding bulldogs as any man in England; that he had a collection of wild flowers found near London; and his weekly visit to old Miss Trotter at Ealing, who was an authority upon the science of Heraldry, never failed to excite her laughter.
Not but what the roan was a better trotter than yours.
The other day I saw Miss Trotter (that was), arrayed in them, trip into the travelling carriage at St.
He smiled ironically, looking at the raven horse, and was already deciding in his own mind that this smart trotter in the char-a-banc was only good for promenage, and wouldn't do thirty miles straight off in the heat.
I have down there the best trotter of dad's stables and a light sledge.
Isn't this a real trotter, old trapper, to eat out of the manger of a savage?
Trotter acquiesced in this agreeable proposal; and having deposited his book in his coat pocket, accompanied Mr.
At three in the morning the chief Sussex detective, obeying the urgent call from Sergeant Wilson of Birlstone, arrived from headquarters in a light dog-cart behind a breathless trotter.
Among them I remember a double set of pigs' trotters, a huge pin-cushion, half a bushel or so of apples, a pair of jet earrings, some Spanish onions, a box of dominoes, a canary bird and cage, and a leg of pickled pork.