trudge

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trudge

 (trŭj)
intr.v. trudged, trudg·ing, trudg·es
To walk in a laborious, heavy-footed way; plod.
n.
A long, tedious walk.

[Origin unknown.]

trudg′er n.

trudge

(trʌdʒ)
vb
1. (intr) to walk or plod heavily or wearily
2. (tr) to pass through or over by trudging
n
a long tiring walk
[C16: of obscure origin]
ˈtrudger n

trudge

(trʌdʒ)

v. trudged, trudg•ing,
n. v.i.
1. to walk, esp. laboriously or wearily.
v.t.
2. to walk laboriously or wearily along or over.
n.
3. a laborious or tiring walk; tramp.
[1540–50; perhaps b. tread and drudge]
trudg′er, n.

trudge


Past participle: trudged
Gerund: trudging

Imperative
trudge
trudge
Present
I trudge
you trudge
he/she/it trudges
we trudge
you trudge
they trudge
Preterite
I trudged
you trudged
he/she/it trudged
we trudged
you trudged
they trudged
Present Continuous
I am trudging
you are trudging
he/she/it is trudging
we are trudging
you are trudging
they are trudging
Present Perfect
I have trudged
you have trudged
he/she/it has trudged
we have trudged
you have trudged
they have trudged
Past Continuous
I was trudging
you were trudging
he/she/it was trudging
we were trudging
you were trudging
they were trudging
Past Perfect
I had trudged
you had trudged
he/she/it had trudged
we had trudged
you had trudged
they had trudged
Future
I will trudge
you will trudge
he/she/it will trudge
we will trudge
you will trudge
they will trudge
Future Perfect
I will have trudged
you will have trudged
he/she/it will have trudged
we will have trudged
you will have trudged
they will have trudged
Future Continuous
I will be trudging
you will be trudging
he/she/it will be trudging
we will be trudging
you will be trudging
they will be trudging
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been trudging
you have been trudging
he/she/it has been trudging
we have been trudging
you have been trudging
they have been trudging
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been trudging
you will have been trudging
he/she/it will have been trudging
we will have been trudging
you will have been trudging
they will have been trudging
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been trudging
you had been trudging
he/she/it had been trudging
we had been trudging
you had been trudging
they had been trudging
Conditional
I would trudge
you would trudge
he/she/it would trudge
we would trudge
you would trudge
they would trudge
Past Conditional
I would have trudged
you would have trudged
he/she/it would have trudged
we would have trudged
you would have trudged
they would have trudged
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.trudge - a long difficult walktrudge - a long difficult walk    
hike, hiking, tramp - a long walk usually for exercise or pleasure; "she enjoys a hike in her spare time"
Verb1.trudge - walk heavily and firmly, as when weary, or through mudtrudge - walk heavily and firmly, as when weary, or through mud; "Mules plodded in a circle around a grindstone"
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"
squish, slop, slosh, splash, splosh, squelch - walk through mud or mire; "We had to splosh across the wet meadow"

trudge

verb
1. plod, trek, tramp, traipse (informal), march, stump, hike, clump, lumber, slog, drag yourself, yomp, walk heavily, footslog We had to trudge up the track back to the station.
noun
1. tramp, march, haul, trek, hike, slog, traipse (informal), yomp, footslog We were reluctant to start the long trudge home.

trudge

verb
To walk heavily, slowly, and with difficulty:
Translations
مَشْي بِتَثاقُليَمْشي بِتَثاقُل
plahočeníplahočit se
trasketrasketurvadevadetur
cammoghosszú és fárasztó gyaloglás
òaî aî ganga òungum skrefumòramma
kėblinimas
nogurdinošs ceļšslātvilkšanāsvilkties
namáhavo ísť
zorlukla/yorgun argın yürümezorlukla/yorgun argın yürümek

trudge

[trʌdʒ]
A. Ncaminata f (difícil, larga, penosa)
B. VTrecorrer a pie (penosamente)
we trudged the streets looking for himnos cansamos buscándole por las calles
C. VI to trudge up/down/alongsubir/bajar/caminar penosamente

trudge

[ˈtrʌdʒ] vimarcher péniblement

trudge

vi to trudge in/out/along etchinein-/hinaus-/entlangtrotten etc; to trudge through the muddurch den Matsch stapfen; we trudged (a)round the shopswir sind durch die Geschäfte getrottet or gelatscht (inf)
vt streets, towntrotten durch; (looking for sth) → abklappern
nmühseliger Marsch

trudge

[trʌdʒ] vi to trudge up/down/alongtrascinarsi pesantemente su/giù/lungo
to trudge round the town → girare la città in lungo e in largo

trudge

(tradʒ) verb
to walk with slow, tired steps. He trudged wearily up the hill.
noun
such a walk or way of walking.
References in classic literature ?
So it came to pass that as he trudged from the place of blood and wrath his soul changed.
The travellers now moved forward with renovated spirits; the snow, it is true, lay deeper and deeper as they advanced, but they trudged on merrily, considering themselves well provided for the journey, which could not be of much longer duration.
Nikita again climbed out and again trudged about in the snow.
Again Nikita went stumbling through the snow, again he fell in, again climbed out and trudged about, and at last quite out of breath he sat down beside the sledge.
Not but that it's good, of course, to send money to the heathen, and I shouldn't want 'em not to send SOME there," sighed Pollyanna to herself, as she trudged sorrowfully along.
His squaw, for the most part of the time, trudged on foot, like the residue of the party; nor did any of the men show more patience and fortitude than this resolute woman in enduring fatigue and hardship.
MacConnell trudged off through the fog, and she went slowly upstairs.
It's getting awful rough walking," said Dorothy, as they trudged along.
There were no big moments when I trudged along the street throwing my papers in at doors.
People no longer trudged along barefoot, wearing a pilgrim's garb.
Of course, I had guessed it a long while ago; but it is one thing to guess, another to know; and I sat stunned with my good fortune, and could scarce grow to believe that the same poor lad who had trudged in the dust from Ettrick Forest not two days ago, was now one of the rich of the earth, and had a house and broad lands, and might mount his horse tomorrow.
BY SARAH SCOTT A DEDICATED paramedic trudged a mile through the snow to get to a patient in need yesterday.