verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
- stomping ground,
- stone age
Origin of stomp
Examples from the Web for stomp
What was the alternative: for the president to stomp his feet?Lessons From the Fiscal Cliff: the Political Fallout|Robert Shrum|January 4, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Armed with its findings, Team Perry was ready and raring to stomp Sen. Kay Bailey Hutchison in the 2010 gubernatorial primary.
Cindy: I am here to beat my drum and stomp my feet for more international attention.
Oh Frank, you stole our hearts with your coy jumping up and down about Ali being the bachelorette only to stomp on them later.
With millions at stake, Sony is on a bizarre campaign to stomp out negative publicity for This Is It, Jackson's final performance.
The mean sort'd pick out some harmless, helpless party, and stomp up and down, r'arin' and cussin' till they got up a big mad.Desert Conquest|A. M. Chisholm
I sh'd think you'd know enough to stomp your feet before you come in.Back Home|Eugene Wood
Damn, I'll stomp my mother if she talks big to me right then.The Day of the Boomer Dukes|Frederik Pohl
I heard him stomp roughly across the floor, his spurs clanking.Love Under Fire|Randall Parrish
My wife built a stomp lot for de team and cow and a rail fence.Slave Narratives: a Folk History of Slavery in the United States From Interviews with Former Slaves|Work Projects Administration
Word Origin for stomp
1803, variant of stamp. Related: Stomped; stomping. Noun meaning "lively social dance" is recorded from 1912 in jazz slang.