from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Alternative spelling of walking stick.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • In plain English — I left my favourite walking-stick at your house; take care of it for me; and command the services of

    Letter 222

  • In the sale, two walking-stick guns made of cane and horn are estimated together at £150-£250.

    The Fire Power of Pistols

  • Among many bizarre comic vignettes, the cerebral Sigmund Freud flaps his arms “like an old crow” and hysterically tries to analyze what is happening to him as “his doodly came alive and stuck out as though he had a walking-stick in his trousers.”


  • I had a real horrorshow smeck at that, viddying that she had in her veiny rooker a crappy wood walking-stick which she raised at me threatening.

    Where's the show?

  • There is the sound and look of fear there in the eyes and words of another silver haired woman, like me, who stopped me one day to ask if my walking-stick (cane) was due to knee or hip replacement surgery, which thankfully it is not.

    Printing: The politicians have forgotten. The people have not

  • Everyone carried a walking-stick crafted of bamboo with handles hand carved into the head of some unidentifiable animal.

    My first pilgrimage: the Virgin "Rosario de Talpa", Jalisco.

  • And he dropped onto the table the head and part of the shaft of a charred walking-stick.

    Wicked Will

  • Old Edmund always hobbled around town with a walking-stick too.

    Wicked Will

  • The two of them had words; I think Edmund was in such a temper that he swung his stolen walking-stick at the person he met.

    Wicked Will

  • “Thank you, Ben,” said my uncle, raising his knobbly walking-stick in a graceful salute.

    Wicked Will


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