References in classic literature ?
But they hadn't gone far when they passed two women, one of whom said to the other: "Shame on that lazy lout to let his poor little son trudge along.
He would see mothers from English farms trudging along with their infants in their arms, when the child would be stricken with fever and would die; the mother would pause to dig a hole in the loose earth with her bare hands, would bury the babe therein with the same natural grave-tools, shed one tear, and again trudge on.
Men with calloused hands and attired in garments that showed the wear of an endless trudge for a living, smoked their pipes contentedly and spent five, ten, or perhaps fifteen cents for beer.
Instead of being permitted to concentrate his attention on his tragedy Nutty had to trudge three-quarters of a mile, conciliate a bull-terrier, and trudge back again carrying a heavy pail.
It was a slow trudge home through the heavy fields, and when the two men entered the kitchen Mattie was lifting the coffee from the stove and Zeena was already at the table.
The following morning we got up late for breakfast so had to trudge the streets again looking unsuccessfully for somewhere.
It felt wonderful to trudge through magical fields of brilliant white snow.
I hate it when footballers trudge off the field as though they were on their way to the gallows whenever they are substituted.
STOCKLAND Star players trudge dejectedly off the pitch after their Festival Premier game against Travellers was called off after the referee failed to show up.
In an organisational sequence familiar to many modern airports (Barajas, Kansai), departures are at upper level, with arrivals and baggage below, but here, in a much smaller building, circulation is more compact, thus minimising the trudge to departure gates.
But the toads, which either live in the creek water or dig into nearby sand banks, could be killed as firefighters trudge into their habitat to take water out of the creek and dump it on the fire.
To make this discovery, the scientists had to trudge through a wet salt marsh to dry places where the birds roost.