verb (used without object), trudged, trudg·ing.
verb (used with object), trudged, trudg·ing.
- trudeau, pierre elliott,
- true ankylosis,
- true anomaly
Origin of trudge
Examples from the Web for trudge
They quickly agree to desert and trudge across the titular field to an alleged alehouse.‘A Field in England’ Is a Psychedelic Cinematic Trip|Andrew Romano|February 9, 2014|DAILY BEAST
"We really wanted stainless," says the crestfallen pair, and trudge back out the door.
Dont keep yourselves rigid, but just trudge along with every muscle relaxed.The Meadow-Brook Girls Across Country|Janet Aldridge
They will trudge fifteen or twenty miles a day with this burden, bending forward, and staggering under its weight.The History of Minnesota and Tales of the Frontier|Charles E. Flandrau
The peasant will trudge slowly thirty, forty, or fifty miles in the round of the clock and think nothing of it.Rambles in Normandy|Francis Miltoun
Mr. Deedes was up betimes next morning, and took a three miles' trudge over the hills before breakfast.The Argosy|Various
And so it is; and I trudge back to my landlord to have this rather important omission rectified.A Tramp's Wallet|William Duthie
Word Origin for trudge
"to walk laboriously," 1540s, of unknown origin. Related: Trudged; trudging. The noun meaning "an act of trudging" is attested from 1835.