One was even so bold as to hop up on the table, and would not be driven away until Muriel had fed it.
hop up on that log side of your Cousin Whitefoot, where all can see you.
Their ballet ended, the same accords are repeated, and all hop up in the same stiff manner they hopped down.
The young bantam did hop up, and they were soon on their way to the school.
Then skip to bed a bit earlier than usual, and then hop up early to-morrow morning.
hop up the stairs there and you'll find One South dormitory.
They would not slip on smooth rock ledges, they could hop up or down bowlders like so many bipeds.
And with that I made a hop up to the glass to look at myself closer.
Every fifteen minutes I hop up to feed in some coal and prod the fires.
Then it began to hop up and down, retreating and advancing, in time to the music.
Old English hoppian "to spring, leap, dance," from Proto-Germanic *hupnojanan (cf. Old Norse hoppa, Dutch huppen, German hüpfen "to hop"). Related: Hopped; hopping.
usually hops, type of twining vine whose cones are used in brewing, etc., mid-15c., from Middle Dutch hoppe, from Proto-Germanic *hup-nan- (cf. Old Saxon -hoppo, German Hopfen), of unknown origin.
"opium," 1887, from Cantonese nga-pin (pronounced HAH-peen) "opium," a Chinese folk etymology of the English word opium, literally "crow peelings." Re-folk-etymologized back into English by association with hop (n.1).
"a small jump," c.1500, from hop (v.). Slang sense of "informal dancing party" is from 1731 (defined by Johnson as "a place where meaner people dance"). Meaning "short flight on an aircraft" is from 1909.
: a hop fiend/ hop dream
[fr a shortening of Cantonese Chinese nga pin, pronounced HAH peen, ''opium,'' literally ''crow peelings,'' a Chinese folk etymology for English opium; in a subsequent US folk etymology this was changed to hop by assimilation with the plant used to make beer, with its suggestions of intoxication]