from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To commit an error, make a mistake.
- v. To cause (someone) to commit an error, trick into a mistake.
- v. To fall or stumble.
- v. To cause (someone) to fall or stumble.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. cause to stumble
- v. detect a blunder or misstep
- v. make an error
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The drive included a short trip up the road to the Half-Moon Battery, and through the lanes of live-oaks that then lined the plank roadway extending for some miles north of the city; thence somewhat retracing their course, they ended their drive with a tour through the city to the famous "Battery," arriving home just about dark.
But the schedule of my trip up to Montes Claros allows me a few days of gawking in Rio.
Henry Laurens, Esq. where I stored myself with necessaries, for the voyage, and resolved upon a trip up the Alatamaha.
Travels Through North & South Carolina, Georgia, East & West Florida, the Cherokee Country, the Extensive Territories of the Muscogulges, or Creek Confederacy, and the Country of the Chactaws; Containing An Account of the Soil and Natural Productions of Those Regions, Together with Observations on the Manners of the Indians.
Eitienne and Lyra Redowl arrive on Horseye, and after five months start their trip up the Skar River where they discover the City of the Dead. c150
I asked him if he'd found out anything on his trip up to Mendocino County, and he said he'd located a man who'd spotted Suits hitchhiking south on the coast highway early Friday morning.
By October, after a trip up the Rio Tocantins, which flows northward into the mainstem Amazon not far upstream from Para, they had packed off another batch—again mostly insects, but now also including a few bird skins and shells.
Vestal Peak and that trip up Wham Ridge, Pigeon the next year, Jagged the year after that, Dallas the year after that.
Gary Scott, our trip up Denali—that was the whole catalyst for me leaving my job.
He dined on two snails each day for six days, making one more trip up the fumarole to fetch down the second half dozen.
They made valuable suggestions in regard to the different rivers along the coast, and gave vivid descriptions of the last previous trip up the St. Mary's undertaken by Captain St.vens, U.S.N., in the gunboat Ottawa, when he had to fight his way past batteries at every bluff in descending the narrow and rapid stream.