We imagine the cadre of Hollywood starlets who like to traipse about commando would be severely handicapped in this event.
Get your own tailored tuxedo blazer to traipse around town in.
Buy a pair of these and traipse around a big city center or off road through the Icelandic countryside.
Its massive platform gives city dwellers the opportunity to traipse around with relatively painless added height.
Goodness knows where you may have dropped it, and if you think I'm going to traipse back you're much mistaken.
I don't mean she's got enough to traipse round with duchesses and earls and that sort, but she's got enough.
And what's more, you just don't need to traipse along another step with me now.
She called me up twice yesterday to see they needed it, as if I had nothin' to do but traipse aroun' after her.
"Or why she consents to traipse all over the country with you," laughed Ted.
She was a young forty, yet somehow hardly young enough to traipse houseless after him wherever his whim might lead him.
1590s, of uncertain origin, perhaps from dialectal French trepasser "pass over or beyond," from Old French trespasser (see trespass). Or from a source related to Middle Dutch trappen, dialectal Norwegian trappa "to tread, stamp" (see trap). Liberman points out that it resembles German traben "tramp" "and other similar verbs meaning 'tramp; wander; flee' in several European languages. They seem to have been part of soldiers' and vagabonds' slang between 1400 and 1700. In all likelihood, they originated as onomatopoeias and spread to neighboring languages from Low German." Related: Traipsed; traipsing.