Purses, platforms, and "mankles" strutted down the runway at the designer's men's show.
Few people have strutted and fretted upon the stage longer, or done more damage, than Dick Cheney.
Even Donna Karan and Diane Von Furstenberg strutted the catwalk—but stopped to high five each other in the middle.
She strutted down the red carpet the color of cafe au lait—except for her white ears and the big white spots behind them.
Both he and Roubini strutted their stuff in Davos in January, trying to one-up each other with ever-more-dire forecasts.
In the summer he was a great archer, and strutted about with a bow and quiver.
Turkey Buzzard put it on and strutted up and down the forest.
He strutted eastward swinging his umbrella, his head well back, his eyes half-closed, his massive waistcoat curving regally.
They strutted and bragged as if the millions were already theirs.
As he was walking one day with Vishnoo, the insolent ocean asked the god who the pigmy was that strutted by his side.
"walk in a vain, important manner," Old English strutian "to stand out stiffly," from Proto-Germanic *strut- (cf. Danish strutte, German strotzen "to be puffed up, be swelled," German Strauß "fight"), from PIE root *ster- "strong, firm, stiff, rigid" (see sterile). Originally of the air or the attitude; modern sense, focused on the walk, first recorded 1510s. Cognate with Old English ðrutung "anger, arrogance" (see throat). To strut (one's) stuff is black slang, first recorded 1926, from strut as the name of a dance popular from c.1900.