Colbert motored through the entire shoot, never requiring so much as a second take or flubbing a line.
Laura had motored off into the country with a gay party of her friends.
Are there any guests at the Hall who motored here, do you know?
Already Felice Denbigh, who had motored out from town for dinner, had called his attention to Greyson's apparent devotion.
She had driven, she had motored, she had paid visits, had danced.
There were tears in her eyes as she motored on up through the hills land.
I motored over from the camp and stopped at the telegraph office.
He flew back to Paris, for tea at Le Bourget, and then motored into the city for a good dinner.
motored to the laboratory and spoke about moving to Ireland.
Of course a large number of sports, with their ladies, motored or drove over for the occasion.
mid-15c., "controller, prime mover," from Latin motor, literally "mover," agent noun from past participle stem of movere "to move" (see move (v.)). From 15c. as "controller, prime mover" (in reference to God); sense of "agent or force that produces mechanical motion" is first recorded 1660s; that of "machine that supplies motive power" is from 1856. First record of slang motor-mouth "fast-talking person" is from 1970.
1896, from motor (n.). Related: Motored; motoring.
motor mo·tor (mō'tər)
Causing or producing motion.
Of or being nerves that carry impulses from the nerve centers to the muscles.
Involving or relating to movements of the muscles.
Of or relating to an organism's overt reaction to a stimulus.
An amphetamine, esp Methedrine2; speed: ''What's motor? Speed?'' ''Un huh'' (1990s+ Narcotics)