lope


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Related to lope: Lope de Vega

lope

 (lōp)
intr.v. loped, lop·ing, lopes
To run or ride with a steady, easy gait.
n.
A steady, easy gait.

[Middle English lopen, to leap, from Old Norse hlaupa.]

lop′er n.

lope

(ləʊp)
vb
1. (intr) (of a person) to move or run with a long swinging stride
2. (intr) (of four-legged animals) to run with a regular bounding movement
3. (Horse Training, Riding & Manège) to cause (a horse) to canter with a long easy stride or (of a horse) to canter in this manner
n
a long steady gait or stride
[C15: from Old Norse hlaupa to leap; compare Middle Dutch lopen to run]
ˈloper n

lope

(loʊp)

v. loped, lop•ing,
n. v.i.
1. to move or run with bounding steps, as a quadruped, or with a long, easy stride, as a person.
2. to canter leisurely with a long, easy stride, as a horse.
v.t.
3. to cause to lope.
n.
4. a long, easy stride.
[1325–75; Middle English loupen, lopen < Old Norse hlaupa or Middle Dutch lopen; see leap]
lop′er, n.

lope


Past participle: loped
Gerund: loping

Imperative
lope
lope
Present
I lope
you lope
he/she/it lopes
we lope
you lope
they lope
Preterite
I loped
you loped
he/she/it loped
we loped
you loped
they loped
Present Continuous
I am loping
you are loping
he/she/it is loping
we are loping
you are loping
they are loping
Present Perfect
I have loped
you have loped
he/she/it has loped
we have loped
you have loped
they have loped
Past Continuous
I was loping
you were loping
he/she/it was loping
we were loping
you were loping
they were loping
Past Perfect
I had loped
you had loped
he/she/it had loped
we had loped
you had loped
they had loped
Future
I will lope
you will lope
he/she/it will lope
we will lope
you will lope
they will lope
Future Perfect
I will have loped
you will have loped
he/she/it will have loped
we will have loped
you will have loped
they will have loped
Future Continuous
I will be loping
you will be loping
he/she/it will be loping
we will be loping
you will be loping
they will be loping
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been loping
you have been loping
he/she/it has been loping
we have been loping
you have been loping
they have been loping
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been loping
you will have been loping
he/she/it will have been loping
we will have been loping
you will have been loping
they will have been loping
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been loping
you had been loping
he/she/it had been loping
we had been loping
you had been loping
they had been loping
Conditional
I would lope
you would lope
he/she/it would lope
we would lope
you would lope
they would lope
Past Conditional
I would have loped
you would have loped
he/she/it would have loped
we would have loped
you would have loped
they would have loped
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.lope - a slow pace of runninglope - a slow pace of running    
locomotion, travel - self-propelled movement
dogtrot - a steady trot like that of a dog
2.lope - a smooth three-beat gaitlope - a smooth three-beat gait; between a trot and a gallop
gait - a horse's manner of moving
Verb1.lope - run easily
run - move fast by using one's feet, with one foot off the ground at any given time; "Don't run--you'll be out of breath"; "The children ran to the store"

lope

verb stride, spring, bound, gallop, canter, lollop He was loping across the sand towards me.

lope

verb
To move with a steady easy gait faster than a walk but slower than a run:
noun
A person's steady easy gait that is faster than a walk but slower than a run:
Translations
يَجْري بِخُطُواتٍ واسِعَه
běžet dlouhými skokyklusat
galoppere
harppoa
fara á stökki, hlaupa léttilega
liuoksėti
aulekšotlēkšot
bežať dlhými skokmi
uzun adımlarla koşmak

lope

[ləʊp] VI to lope alongandar a grandes zancadas, correr dando grandes zancadas
to lope offalejarse con paso largo

lope

[ˈləʊp] vicourir à grandes foulées souples

lope

viin großen Sätzen springen; (hare)hoppeln; he loped along beside herer lief mit großen Schritten neben ihr her; to lope offdavonspringen

lope

[ləʊp] vi to lope along/offprocedere/partire a grandi balzi

lope

(ləup) verb
to run with long steps.
References in classic literature ?
I say then," continued Sancho, "that in a village of Estremadura there was a goat-shepherd -that is to say, one who tended goats- which shepherd or goatherd, as my story goes, was called Lope Ruiz, and this Lope Ruiz was in love with a shepherdess called Torralva, which shepherdess called Torralva was the daughter of a rich grazier, and this rich grazier-"
Torralva, when she found herself spurned by Lope, was immediately smitten with love for him, though she had never loved him before.
After some time of this the wolf started off at an easy lope in a manner that plainly showed he was going somewhere.
There he wandered for a week, seeking vainly for fresh sign of the wild brother, killing his meat as he travelled and travelling with the long, easy lope that seems never to tire.
He broke into the long easy lope, and went on, hour after hour, never at loss for the tangled way, heading straight home through strange country with a certitude of direction that put man and his magnetic needle to shame.
I read these and I read several comedies of Lope de Vega, and numbers of archaic dramas in Moratin's history, and I really got a fairish perspective of the Spanish drama, which has now almost wholly faded from my mind.
The count and Simon galloped out of the wood and saw on their left a wolf which, softly swaying from side to side, was coming at a quiet lope farther to the left to the very place where they were standing.
But when, one morning, the air was rent with the report of a rifle close at hand, and a bullet smashed against a tree trunk several inches from One Eye's head, they hesitated no more, but went off on a long, swinging lope that put quick miles between them and the danger.
It had horns--ante- lope horns, I think--on its head.
Some motorists still want to pass on the area despite our advisory to take the Lope de Vega route, so we just made a detour road for them to pass but controlled and scheduled,' Dd Ignacio said.
Los versos dirigidos por Lope a su amigo Claudio Conde, ademas de adquirir su sentido en las categorias de las lecturas criticas mas tradicionales, se podrian resignificar a la luz de esta serie de problemas mas o menos formales que influiran en la lectura de la obra.
En este articulo partire de dos documentos muy especificos: los manuscritos de El sembrar en buena tierra y Al pasar del arroyo, dos comedias que Lope de Vega termino de escribir a principios de 1616.