In a few seconds they were lost to sight as they taxied across the aerodrome.
Smith taxied across the airdrome and the plane was soon in the air.
But the Marianne righted herself, and taxied docilely along the ground.
He lunched with her at her club in Dover Street, and then they taxied to the Kingsway.
Before he could reach her, Charlie, who had taxied his plane across the field, cut in.
As soon as they taxied into the line and mechanics took over, a sergeant of the Military Police came hurrying over to them.
Fifteen minutes later the plane landed and taxied across a weedy field to a lonely road that wound across the prairie.
We left the canoe at the edge of the stream, and taxied back here, because we have rooms in this hotel.
They lightened the load as much as they dared by taking off some fuel, then taxied the Josephine Ford up the hill again.
McGee, satisfied with the sound of his own motor, nodded to the wing boys to remove the chocks, and taxied to a quick take-off.
1907, shortening of taximeter cab (introduced in London in March 1907), from taximeter "automatic meter to record the distance and fare" (1898), from French taximètre, from German Taxameter (1890), coined from Medieval Latin taxa "tax, charge." An earlier English form was taxameter (1894), used in horse-drawn cabs. Taxi dancer "woman whose services may be hired at a dance hall" is recorded from 1930. Taxi squad in U.S. football is 1966, from a former Cleveland Browns owner who gave his reserves jobs with his taxicab company to keep them paid and available ["Dictionary of American Slang"], but other explanations (short-term hire or shuttling back and forth from the main team) seem possible.
1911, from earlier slang use of taxi (n.) for "aircraft." Related: Taxied; taxiing.