If anyone was slow in walking, they would use the bamboo to beat that person.
Tall Guy and Musso stared angrily at me before saying something to the Leader and walking off to the bridge wings.
But there was a really eerie moment where he fell down while walking, on the set.
Rupert Friend plays Chéri like the walking hangover of a spoiled childhood.
The world of The walking Dead is a harsher place than that and its characters will suffer a lot more than Brad Pitt ever did.
However, a few minutes' walking took them to the Hotel de Ville.
He has a kind of strutting dignity, and is tall by walking on tiptoe.
Their master was walking among them with a pipe in his mouth, and a switch in his hand.
It was they, walking very slowly, as if waiting for the news.
Someone was walking through the empty rooms carrying a lamp.
c.1400, present participle adjective from walk (v.). Walking sickness, one in which the sufferer is able to get about and is not bed-ridden, is from 1846. Walking wounded is recorded from 1917. Walking bass is attested from 1939 in jazz slang. Walking stick is recorded from 1570s; the insect so called from 1760.
Old English wealcan "to toss, roll," and wealcian "to roll up, curl, muffle up," from Proto-Germanic *welk- (cf. Old Norse valka "to drag about," Danish valke "to full," Middle Dutch walken "to knead, press, full," Old High German walchan "to knead," German walken "to full"), perhaps ultimately from PIE root *wel- "to turn, bend, twist, roll" (see volvox).
Meaning shifted in early Middle English, perhaps from colloquial use of the Old English word. "Rarely is there so specific a word as NE walk, clearly distinguished from both go and run" [Buck]. Meaning "to go away" is recorded from mid-15c. Transitive meaning "to exercise a dog (or horse)" is from late 15c. The surname Walker probably preserves the cloth-fulling sense. Related: Walked; walking.
late 14c., "act of walking" (see walk (v.)). The noun meaning "broad path in a garden" is from 1530s; walk of life is from 1752. Sports sense of "base on balls" is recorded from 1905. To win in a walk (1854) is from horse racing.
v. walked, walk·ing, walks
To move over a surface by taking steps with the feet at a pace slower than a run. n.
The gait of a human in which the feet are lifted alternately with one part of a foot always on the ground.
The characteristic way in which one walks.