Could they really be expected to 'live off the land', hoping to stumble upon some isolated human outpost every night?
Unless Romney badly stumbled, there was not going to be room for Huntsman—and Romney did not stumble.
Afterward, stumble out into North Beach and walk it off on a stroll down to the Wharf.
The small, two-story wooden structure still greets visitors as they stumble out of the bush planes.
Grab a pal and head to Xin Tian Di for a leisurely afternoon stroll, lunch, a flick, or to stumble upon a few wares.
Cliff felt his stride falter, saw Vilma stumble, and he hurled himself forward furiously, gripping her arm.
“I got in from the west just in time to stumble on that gang of rats,” he flared.
While the horses are ‘coming,’ I stumble out into the town too.
So that they cannot endure this stone, and they stumble against it.
The stumble seemed to put new life into The Rascal, for once again he showed what a rare turn of speed he possessed.
c.1300, "to trip or miss one's footing" (physically or morally), probably from a Scandinavian source (cf. dialectal Norwegian stumla, Swedish stambla "to stumble"), probably from a variant of the Proto-Germanic base *stam-, source of Old English stamerian "to stammer," German stumm "dumb, silent." Possibly influenced in form by stumpen "to stumble," but the -b- may be purely euphonious. Meaning "to come (upon) by chance" is attested from 1550s. Stumbling-block first recorded 1526, used in Rom. xiv:13 to translate Greek skandalon.
To cast or record fraudulent votes in an election (1854+)