The two consistent bits of advice were to pace myself and wear conservative footwear.
This leaves room for some acceleration of the pace of withdrawals, an option the White House is reported to be considering.
As the pace of change quickened, the youth felt left out, the intellectuals insulted, the bazaaris and clerics threatened.
On the regular marches, the Grannies for Peace often took the lead and set the pace.
Her lowlights are so numerous that a Daily Beast slideshow covered a dozen last May and quickly fell behind her pace.
For one reason, he was an old man, and the pace set by the lovers was killing.
Jim breathed a sigh of relief as they cleared the crowd and could quicken their pace.
The pace of the little car increased for about a hundred yards.
The steersman climbed to the dock, to halt a pace in front of Gerda.
"Perhaps," stiffly agreed the Master, not slackening his pace.
late 13c., "a step in walking; rate of motion," from Old French pas "a step, pace, trace," and directly from Latin passus, passum "a step, pace, stride," noun use of past participle of pandere "to stretch (the leg), spread out," probably from PIE *pat-no-, from root *pete- "to spread" (cf. Greek petannynai "to spread out," petalon "a leaf," patane "plate, dish;" Old Norse faðmr "embrace, bosom," Old English fæðm "embrace, bosom, fathom," Old Saxon fathmos "the outstretched arms"). Also, "a measure of five feet" [Johnson]. Pace-setter in fashion is from 1895.
"with the leave of," 1863, from Latin pace, ablative of pax "peace," as in pace tua "with all deference to you;" from PIE *pak- "to fasten" (see pax). "Used chiefly as a courteous or ironical apology for a contradiction or difference of opinion" [OED].
1510s, "to walk at a steady rate," from pace (n.). Meaning "to measure by pacing" is from 1570s. That of "to set the pace for" (another) is from 1886. Related: Paced; pacing.