American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- adj. Able to walk despite injury or illness.
- adj. Regarded as having the capabilities or qualities of a specified object: a teacher who is a walking dictionary.
- adj. Used, intended, or suitable for walking: walking clothes; a walking trail; walking distance.
- adj. Marked by the act of walking: a walking trip.
- adj. Guided by a person who walks alongside. Used of a machine or farming tool.
- n. The action of one that walks.
- n. The state of the surface on which one walks: The walking was treacherous after the ice storm.
Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act or process of fulling cloth.
- n. A mode or manner of behaving or living.
- n. The act of one who or that which walks.
- Proceeding at a walk; proceeding on foot; not standing still.
- v. present participle of walk.
- n. gerund of walk
- adj. Incarnate as a human; living.
- adj. Able to walk in spite of injury or sickness.
- adj. Characterized by or suitable for walking.
GNU Webster's 1913
- a. & n. from walk, v.
- n. the act of traveling by foot
- adj. close enough to be walked to
“Lastly, I think that walking in the Spirit means _walking in hope_.”
“We used the term walking on eggshells because any misstep, even if we didn't know that it was a misstep, could set off the minefield.”
“I don't need a car for those purposes, and the walking is a great boon to elder-health.”
“And then we sort patients into those who are critically ill, those who are not critically ill but ill and have injuries requiring intervention originally, and those who are what we call the walking wounded, those with minor injuries.”
“(Voice-over): And they've gained more of what they call walking around money.”
“And just to reiterate, several hospitals, obviously, around London, many of them in and around the area are treating the casualties, treating those in critical condition, as well as what they call the walking wounded.”
“And three were transported under what we call walking wounded.”
“At this point, only walking -- what we call walking wounded.”
“Her name was Ruby Gravano, a member of that group of marginal miscreants I had known for years in New Orleans, what I called the walking wounded, whose criminal deeds became a kind of incremental suicide, as though they were doing penance for sins committed in a previous incarnation.”
“That does not account for any of what we call the walking wounded that denied treatment and/or left the scene.”
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