- v. present participle of stride.
“LOS ANGELES (AP) - As purple-and-gold streamers rained down, Lamar Odom shook his head in approval, Derek Fisher caressed the game ball against his chest and Kobe Bryant clapped his hands before striding from the floor.”
“At Climate Counts, we have looked at three of the largest brewers, and discovered SAB Miller is, in our words, "striding" toward an ever-deepening commitment to climate protection, while Molson, for example, still has some work to do.”
“In terms of piano technique, Hyman-aided by, as he acknowledges, the editing capabilities of the reproducing piano-is actually superior to Waller, and the Bösendorfer's powerful bass register provides an impressive highlighting of the "striding" left hand.”
“Corporations are rated as "striding" if they receive 50 or more points, "starting" if they receive 13-49 points and "struck" if they receive 12 or fewer points.”
“[TR: illegible handwritten word above 'striding'] a horse and setting out through all kinds of weather. ”
“He'd begged to be taken along, to see the mustered ranks of soldiers striding past in real life, to feel the rumble of massed fighting machines through the soles of his boots.”
“I always think of those lines in the Wallace Stevens poem The Idea of Order at Key West: Then we,/As we beheld her striding there alone,/Knew that there never was a world for her/Except the one she sang and, singing, made.”
“A small tribute here to departed sexists: the Keys-Gray template – overbearing, thick-necked men striding around a TV studio with the kind of corporate menace normally associated with elite freelance torturers – may not be to everyone's taste.”
““Come on,” Sebastian said, striding through the now empty room.”
“He dismissed her again by striding forward to where Mason was playing with rocks.”
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