strolled, past participle; strolled, past tense; strolling, present participle; strolls, 3rd person singular present;
Walk in a leisurely way
I strolled around the city
A short leisurely walk
A victory or objective that is easily achieved
amble: a leisurely walk (usually in some public place)
walk leisurely and with no apparent aim
An esplanade is a long, open, level area, usually next to a river or large body of water, where people may walk. This allows people to promenade along the sea front, usually for recreational purposes, whatever the state of the tide, without having to walk on the beach. ...
The Stroll was a popular line dance in the 1950s. It was first performed to "C. C. Rider" by Chuck Willis on American Bandstand. Link Wray's "Rumble" and "The Stroll" by The Diamonds were also popular tunes for doing the Stroll. All these songs are slow 12-bar blues. ...
Strolling is walking along or through at a leisurely pace. Strolling is a pastime and activity enjoyed world wide as a leisure activity. The object of strolling is to walk at a slightly slower pace in an attempt to absorb the surroundings.
A wandering on foot; an idle and leisurely walk; a ramble; To wander on foot; to ramble idly or leisurely; to rove; To go somewhere with ease
(Strolling) Organizational members move together in a line expressing pride for their organization. In this line, members may express their pride through use of their organization’s call, sign or historical information, ritual/custom dances, etc. ...
(Strolling) Coordinated movements done in a line by NPHC and MCGC organizations to show unity. It is often demonstrated at social gatherings or during step shows.
(STROLLING) The traditional dance or “party walk” performed by culturally-based fraternities and/or sororities.
(Strolling) Moving about performing up and down the way
Omit the piano. A soloist (playing a horn) strolls when he plays for a time with bass and drums only (or maybe the pianist strolls outside to have a smoke).
A forward diagonal step followed by a cross behind (lock) and another step forward
Baudelaire, who was forced to flee his creditors by moving to Belgium, complained that "strolling, something that nations with imagination love, is not possible in Brussels." See: DRIFTER, FLÂNEUR, SAUNTER.
Uniform walk performed by the Greeks. Usually done at parties or on the Yard.
A line dance done by members of cultural Greek organizations; usually done at a party or step show.