A photograph from the day shows the President and the First Lady then striding past their newest junior host.
Some guy was striding around on super-tall stilts, carrying a “Reagan for President sign.”
striding out of her dressing room wearing the gray wig that Sidney Guilaroff had made for her, she awaited consensus.
George W. Bush is back, thumbs in belt loops, striding across the literary world with a new memoir.
The Trojans pressed forward in a dense body, with Hector striding on at their head.
Conte Nino was striding to and fro; he muttered threats of death.
Dismounting and striding in among the tents, the chief glances inquiringly around, his glance soon changing to disappointment.
"You'll pay for this," shouted Alspaugh, striding off after the Sargent of the Guard.
The next instant our leaders were striding through the mass like raging lions.
striding forward, she seized a corner of the canvas roughly in her hand.
Old English stridan "to straddle," from Proto-Germanic *stridanan (cf. Middle Low German strede "stride," Dutch strijd, Old High German strit, German Streit "fight, contention, combat," Old Norse striðr "strong, hard, stubborn, severe"), from root *strid- "to strive, make a strong effort." Meaning "to walk with long or extended steps" is from c.1200. Cognate words in most Germanic languages mean "to fight, struggle;" the notion behind the English usage might be the effort involved in making long strides, striving forward.
"a step in walking," Old English stride, from the root of stride (v.). Figurative meaning in make strides "make progress" is from c.1600. To take (something) in stride (1832), i.e. "without change of gait," originally is of horses leaping hedges in the hunting-field; figurative sense attested from 1902. Jazz music stride tempo is attested from 1938.