The idea is to stampede others into pledging their money, too.
And I think in the stampede of people to buy his book, some will now accidentally buy my book [laughs].
They are unleashed into the narrow streets of old Pamplona and forced to stampede, pursued by crazy guys in red scarfs.
As more self-anointed cool kids join, this will turn into a stampede.
But in the stampede to safety, fortune hunters are leaving behind a heavy footprint.
A stampede to our cabins would follow, and a hasty upgathering of such literature as we could lay our hands upon.
There was a stampede of the unoccupied in the back of the room.
He saw nothing of the stampede of workmen, but soon was aroused by the yell of the Indians.
The only glance we're permitted is at a stampede following the wrecking of a termitary.
Then the guards with the ponies called out and warned the Cheyennes that the frightened animals were threatening to stampede.
1828, from Mexican Spanish estampida, from Spanish, "an uproar," from estamper "to stamp, press, pound," from the same Germanic root that yielded English stamp (v.). The political sense is first recorded 1846. As the name of an annual exhibition of cowboy skills in Calgary, Alberta, Canada, it is attested from 1912.
1823; see stampede (n.). Related: Stampeded; stampeding.