Associations to the word «Trot»
TROT, noun. (archaic) (disparaging) An ugly old woman, a hag. [From 1362.]
TROT, noun. (chiefly of horses) A gait of a four-legged animal between walk and canter, a diagonal gait (in which diagonally opposite pairs of legs move together).
TROT, noun. A gait of a person faster than a walk.
TROT, noun. A toddler. [From 1854.]
TROT, noun. (obsolete) A young animal. [From 1895.]
TROT, noun. (dance) A moderately rapid dance.
TROT, noun. (mildly disparaging) Short for Trotskyist.
TROT, noun. (Australia) (obsolete) A succession of heads thrown in a game of two-up.
TROT, noun. (Australia) (New Zealand) (with "good" or "bad") A run of luck or fortune.
TROT, noun. (dated) (slang) (among students) Synonym of horse. (illegitimate study aid)
TROT, verb. To walk rapidly.
TROT, verb. (intransitive) (of a horse) To move at a gait between a walk and a canter.
TROT, verb. (transitive) To cause to move, as a horse or other animal, in the pace called a trot; to cause to run without galloping or cantering.
TROT, noun. (slang) Trotskyist
TROT OFF, verb. (intransitive) (informal) to leave, depart
TROT OUT, verb. (idiomatic) (transitive) To list or recite quickly.
TROT OUT, verb. To bring something forward in order to display or use it.
TROT, noun. A slow pace of running.
TROT, noun. Radicals who support Trotsky's theory that socialism must be established throughout the world by continuing revolution.
TROT, noun. A literal translation used in studying a foreign language (often used illicitly).
TROT, noun. A gait faster than a walk; diagonally opposite legs strike the ground together.
TROT, verb. Run at a moderately swift pace.
TROT, verb. Ride at a trot.
TROT, verb. Cause to trot; "She trotted the horse home".
The chief difference between words and deeds is that words are always intended for men for their approbation, but deeds can be done only for God.