She says that Italy must tread carefully not to allow this to happen.
He ends that moment as Heisenberg, when he says, “My advice would be to tread lightly.”
The moral philosopher Michael Sandel observed, “Fundamentalists rush in where liberals fear to tread.”
Still, some reporters did occasionally venture where others dared not tread.
Yes, we have to tread lightly with gun regulation: the right to bear arms is constitutionally protected.
A tread, every footstep of which might have been passing over them, was close at hand.
No, I will tear his image from my bosom, tread on him, spurn him.
He had the air of one who yearns to have some one tread on the tail of his coat.
It was fair, and so long that when standing up she could tread on it and bend her head forward.
Thou hast trodden on the grave of my child, and I worship then still, although thou mayst yet tread on my own.
Old English tredan (class V strong verb; past tense træd, past participle treden), from Proto-Germanic *tredanan (cf. Old Frisian treda, Middle Dutch treden, Old High German tretan, German treten, Gothic trudan, Old Norse troða).
early 13c., from tread (v.); in reference to automobile tires, it is recorded from 1906.