promenade

[ prom-uh-neyd, -nahd ]
/ ˌprɒm əˈneɪd, -ˈnɑd /

noun

verb (used without object), prom·e·nad·ed, prom·e·nad·ing.

to go for or take part in a promenade.
to execute a promenade in square dancing.

verb (used with object), prom·e·nad·ed, prom·e·nad·ing.

to take a promenade through or about.
to conduct or display in or as if in a promenade; parade: They promenaded their prisoner before the townspeople.

QUIZZES

CHALLENGE YOURSELF WITH THIS MIDDLE SCHOOL PART OF SPEECH QUIZ!

How well do you know your adjectives from your adverbs? Your preposition from your pronouns? Your interjections from your conjunctions? Let’s put your knowledge of parts of speech to the text! Note: Many of the following questions will ask you to identify the parts of speech “in order.” That means the first word in all capital letters will correspond to the first option in an answer, and so on.
Question 1 of 10
In order, what parts of speech are the words in all capital letters? Alisa was VERY tired, SO she decided to go to bed.

Origin of promenade

1560–70; < French, derivative of promener to lead out, take for a walk or airing < Latin promināre to drive (beasts) forward (prō- pro-1 + mināre to drive); see -ade1

OTHER WORDS FROM promenade

prom·e·nad·er, noun
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2020

Example sentences from the Web for promenade

British Dictionary definitions for promenade

promenade
/ (ˌprɒməˈnɑːd) /

noun

verb

Derived forms of promenade

promenader, noun

Word Origin for promenade

C16: from French, from promener to lead out for a walk, from Late Latin prōmināre to drive (cattle) along, from pro- 1 + mināre to drive, probably from minārī to threaten
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012