Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act of ambulating or walking about.
- n. walking around
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. The act of walking.
- n. walking about
“I am sure a lot of very elderly people that need assistance with ambulation would have their kids and grandkids take them and we would all be in line behind them!”
“Ambulation, PlymouthBuilding on the history of art and ambulation, for the eight contemporary artists and collectives in this group show, journeying itself becomes an artform.”
“Sorry to say, there are people in public life who, were hubris a lubricant, could forgo ambulation and just glide on down the road.”
“Sam Miller took a grand one, a great spiraling ambulation starting at the heart of Delhi and working its way to the outer precincts.”
“And such conditions -- along with heavier, wetter snowstorms -- can be treacherous for travel and ambulation.”
“If you follow these rules, your chances of getting there are about as good as if you risked some other mode of ambulation.”
“Lower back sprains without vertebral or disk injury may be treated with bed rest, but usually early ambulation is encouraged.”
“Johanson makes the point in his book: “Lucy: The Beginnings of Humankind” that the most primitive of our human ancestors, while being small of stature and cranial size, had pelvises nearly identical to modern humans, and thus had our same bipedal ambulation skills.”
“It seems to me that the mode of ambulation is the stumble.”
“The hairy ape-man, also known as Sasquatch, did not really have inordinately large feet for his size, according to Mr. Buckley, an expert on ambulation.”
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