from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Obsolete form of trode.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. See trode.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An obsolete spelling of trode.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Nos Wener, roedd llawer o fwy canu fel roedd yr holl y dynion yn cymryd troad canu.
Many sore and weary steps hath my Anxious Soul troad in finding out the Path that leadeth thereunto, that so I might come to a certain knowledge of what God is, and how he ought to be Worshipped: and this made me go about from one Watch-man of the Night to another, inquiring after my Souls Beloved, to hear if they could tell me were his dwelling was, and where he maketh his Flocks to lie down in Rest.
This place cannot be entered but by creeping into it, but afterwards it is fo high that a man can ftand almoft erc£t in it; it runs in a direft line 32 yards from N. to S. is in moft places 6 feet troad: the floor is fandy and tolerably level, but covered with water, Intenfely cold and ex - ceeding limpid, for the fpace of 15 yards* In the cave on the W. fide from the entrance, a chamber branches off 8 yards long and 2 broad, the workman fhip of which is more regular and better finifhed than that of the long entry.
Topographia hibernica : or The topography ofIreland, antient and modern. Giving a complete view of the civil and ecclesiastical state of that kingdom; with its antiquities, natural curiosities, trade, manufactures, extent and population