At 19, she hiked the Appalachian Trail with friends and went to work on a cattle ranch in Texas.
I hiked the Cinque Terre with Dan, and have gotten dozens of early reads from him.
Her dress is hiked above her knees, and pulled down at the shoulders to partially expose her breasts.
We hiked a mile or so to a spot closer to a busy paved road than the fire road.
Later, we hiked up a picturesque trail to the Dovbush rocks, which are a sort of local Stonehenge.
They got their meat and have hiked out for that island in the river, Chet said, sternly.
After he had made the cache we'll say that he hiked off to try to find a settlement.
I often hiked for an hour or more on the desert or juniper-covered benches without seeing a jack rabbit.
I know because once Daisy and I hiked and hiked, meaning to follow it to the end.
One they hiked from camp without an ounce of grub and no matches.
1809, hyke "to walk vigorously," an English dialectal word of unknown origin. A yike from 1736 answers to the sense.
HIKE, v. to go away. It is generally used in a contemptuous sense. Ex. "Come, hike," i.e. take yourself off; begone. [Rev. Robert Forby, "The Vocabulary of East Anglia," London, 1830]Sense of "pull up" (as pants) first recorded 1873 in American English, and may be a variant of hitch; extended sense of "raise" (as wages) is 1867. Related: Hiked; hiking. The noun is from 1865.
: The government got a big tax hike
[fr mid-1800s term hike up, ''go or raise up,'' related to hoick of the same meaning, both probably fr the asi dialectal sense ''go, go about'']