Then I just have to “retrieve payload” from Coinapult, trot on back over to Blockchain and BAM!
The two trot out one of the most chilling villains yet: Henri Benoit, a hired killer who targets young women.
Oscar forecasters like to trot out old statistics when deciding who will win which awards.
The whole point of being a pageant queen is to trot around in your bikini to be ogled at while feigning sexual naiveté.
Sometimes our guide urged us all into a trot, and we bounced across the desert floor, me learning just how hard a saddle can feel.
Four companies of dragoons were passing through the town at a trot.
It was almost nowhere possible to trot, and we had to plod on, step by step.
Then to Sylvia he said, “Miggins, trot along upstairs and show your new sister where to put her bonnet and things.”
Now we can trot our beasts and not be smothered in other folk's dust.
But I have some more foul way to trot through still, in your Epistles and Satyrs, &c.
c.1300, from Old French trot (12c.), from troter "to trot, to go," from Frankish *trotton (cf. Old High German trotton "to tread"), from a variant of the Germanic base of tread (v.). The trots "diarrhea" is recorded from 1808 (cf. the runs).
late 14c., from Old French troter "to trot, to go," from Frankish *trotton (see trot (n.). Italian trottare, Spanish trotar also are borrowed from Germanic. To trot (something) out originally (1838) was in reference to horses; figurative sense of "produce and display for admiration" is slang first recorded 1845. Related: Trotted; trotting.