Teams from every country will parade proudly at the Opening Ceremony.
That may be true, but it's unclear how a parade of pregnant teenagers on television is going to further that goal.
Not everyone willing to shell out more than a grand for these golden items is looking to parade her purchase.
If you could throw a parade of any caliber through the Zappos office, what type of parade would it be?
The parade of women allegedly cashing in on a relationship with Tiger begs the question: Are these ladies just opportunistic?
This dressing apparatus, however, was mere matter of parade.
He has only to shut his eyes, Katje, and along comes the parade.
The affair was formal, and a matter of parade, as when in Europe sovereigns call each other cousin.
The soldiers on these occasions had to parade and march along the streets all day.
Tea was negotiated, as customary at the Towers, and he made a parade of his independence over it.
1650s, "a show of bravado," also "an assembly of troops for inspections," from French parade "display, show, military parade," from Middle French parade (15c.), or from Italian parate "a warding or defending, a garish setting forth," or Spanish parada "a staying or stopping," all from Vulgar Latin *parata, from Latin parere "arrange, prepare, adorn" (see pare), which developed widespread senses in Romanic derivatives. Non-military sense of "march, procession" is first recorded 1670s.
1680s (transitive), from parade (n.). Intransitive sense from 1748. Related: Paraded; parading.