vi(+ adverb complement/+ adverbio predicativo)
- 1.1 (walk heavily) the prisoners tramped along in the rain los prisioneros marchaban pesadamente bajo la lluvia I tramped all over town looking for you me recorrí toda la ciudad buscándote 1.2 (hike) they tramped all over Belgium se recorrieron toda Bélgica a pie we tramped to the nearest village fuimos a pie or caminamos hasta el pueblo más cercano they went tramping in the mountains fueron de excursión a la montaña
- 1.1 (walk around) [town/city] recorrerse (a pie), patearse [colloquial/familiar] 1.2 (tread) (+ adverb complement/+ adverbio predicativo) [dirt/snow] she tramped mud all over the kitchen floor ensució or llenó de barro todo el suelo de la cocina to tramp the earth down apisonar la tierraMore example sentences
More example sentences
- Armed with a third key, I tramp up the stairs once more.
- Brad and Julia tramped up the stairs, each carrying a tray laden with food and cups of coffee.
- You're tramping through the jungle - you just get a feeling of what you're looking for.
- As summer bled its long days into the shortening evenings of autumn, I'd tramp in reluctantly with feet squidging in wet runners.
- In September, 54 conscripts were arrested after abandoning their barracks in southern Russia and tramped nearly 35 miles to the city of Volgograd to protest at beatings by their superiors.
- She and her colleagues spent the next 4 hours tramping around the mountain slopes trying to catch sight of a trogon actually calling.
- 1 countable/numerable 1.1 (vagrant) vagabundo, (masculine, feminine)More example sentences1.2 (loose woman) (American English/inglés norteamericano) [colloquial/familiar], mujerzuela (f), golfa (f) (Spain/España) [colloquial/familiar]
More example sentences1.3tramp (steamer) vapor (masculine) volandero
- In this category fall some of the adaptive activities of psychotics, autists, pariahs, outcasts, vagrants, vagabonds, tramps, chronic drunkards and drug addicts.
- The playground is now taken over by tramps and beggars.
- Headway has also been made on getting the homeless off the streets as the amount of tramps and beggars seems minimal in comparison to major UK cities.
- She is nothing more than a tramp that sleeps around.
- I knew I shouldn't have trusted that little tramp with our secrets!
- She's had a lot of first kisses this year, the little tramp.
- 2 (no plural/sin plural) 2.1 (walk) caminata (feminine) 2.2 (sound) ruido (masculine) de pasosMore example sentences
More example sentences
- The tramp of those pale feet might interrupt the flow of his patronising patter.
- The hush swept across the great room as those near the entrance heard the first tramp of heavy feet.
- Blue armour was visible, and the tramp of armoured feet was just audible, even above the roaring storm.
- It is really a fine balance running a 26 km two-day tramp in under four hours.