The kids hold what they call a “ramp walk,” a mock fashion show where we all dress up and strut on a makeshift stage.
On television, real housewives, basketball wives, and assorted other caricatures all strut forth baring cleavage.
Her curves found a way to strut through baggy denim in Nights in Rodanthe.
Free at last: the medical catastrophe promises to be the last place for a doctor to strut among the desperately appreciative.
Today Maddow concedes that occasionally she must come down off her trapeze and strut in the sawdust with the rest of the circus.
Seeing my fury, Natalia departed, while I continued to strut about and plan how to punish the bold woman for her offence.
There was a time when the realization caused him to strut a little, but he'd got over it.
Also one Oliver P. Applerod added two full inches to his strut.
They strut about as if they were nursing the little kings and queens of the future.
Thus was the game kept up until the chief Ongoloo began to strut his little hour upon the stage of time.
"walk in a vain, important manner," Old English strutian "to stand out stiffly," from Proto-Germanic *strut- (cf. Danish strutte, German strotzen "to be puffed up, be swelled," German Strauß "fight"), from PIE root *ster- "strong, firm, stiff, rigid" (see sterile). Originally of the air or the attitude; modern sense, focused on the walk, first recorded 1510s. Cognate with Old English ðrutung "anger, arrogance" (see throat). To strut (one's) stuff is black slang, first recorded 1926, from strut as the name of a dance popular from c.1900.