This is not the first time he has been in trouble for motoring offences.
Titanic was motoring into Omaha, his temporary base, with a friend one day.
When war was declared the hat-manufacturer and his family were motoring in Austria, with Van Calck at the wheel of the car.
Charles had a racking headache, consequent on motoring before food.
Here, a stranger is taken in if he is correct, if he likes hunting and motoring and God and our Senator.
"Well—er—you see I've had enough of motoring for a while," explained Andy.
Besides, he's proposed a motoring trip to Nice; and I'm going to take you.
I had been motoring in a listless, solitary fashion about Languedoc.
But, as he had expected, the hotel paid for his afternoon's motoring.
She has traveled extensively, and is devoted to motoring and other outdoor sports.
mid-15c., "controller, prime mover," from Latin motor, literally "mover," agent noun from past participle stem of movere "to move" (see move (v.)). From 15c. as "controller, prime mover" (in reference to God); sense of "agent or force that produces mechanical motion" is first recorded 1660s; that of "machine that supplies motive power" is from 1856. First record of slang motor-mouth "fast-talking person" is from 1970.
1896, from motor (n.). Related: Motored; motoring.
motor mo·tor (mō'tər)
Causing or producing motion.
Of or being nerves that carry impulses from the nerve centers to the muscles.
Involving or relating to movements of the muscles.
Of or relating to an organism's overt reaction to a stimulus.
An amphetamine, esp Methedrine2; speed: ''What's motor? Speed?'' ''Un huh'' (1990s+ Narcotics)