verb (used without object), trouped, troup·ing.
- trough roof,
Origin of troupe
Examples from the Web for troupe
It was dark and somewhat stuffy, and it was “home” to a troupe of six.
The troupe stages the critically acclaimed Being Harold Pinter, a play about helpless characters with a KGB-esque twist.
Little wonder, then, that the troupe goes to extreme lengths to keep their plays covert.
Others took a moment to snap photos with Razzie troupe members.Backstage at the Razzie Awards, Honoring Hollywood’s Worst Films|David Eckstein|March 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He would perform comedy sketches with his troupe around campus.Andrew Bachelor, a.k.a. King Bach, Is the King of Vine—And Comedy’s Next Big Thing|Marlow Stern|August 29, 2013|DAILY BEAST
It is what we have been hoping, and we follow eagerly, escorted by the troupe.A Midsummer Drive Through The Pyrenees|Edwin Asa Dix
The troupe nobody knew about: dispersed, most likely; the troupe, after all, was Lily.
There is a troupe all ready at Miskolcz at the present moment.Eyes Like the Sea|Mr Jkai
Many of the noble or wealthy families of Venice took pleasure in receiving members of Sacchi's troupe at their houses.The Memoirs of Count Carlo Gozzi|Count Carlo Gozzi
Lily had to accept a bag of cakes to share with the troupe when they had their tea.
Word Origin for troupe
1825, "company, band," from French troupe, from Middle French troupe "company" (see troop).