tramp, hobo, bum(noun)
a disreputable vagrant
"a homeless tramp"; "he tried to help the really down-and-out bums"
a person who engages freely in promiscuous sex
hiker, tramp, tramper(noun)
a foot traveler; someone who goes on an extended walk (for pleasure)
a heavy footfall
"the tramp of military boots"
tramp steamer, tramp(noun)
a commercial steamer for hire; one having no regular schedule
hike, hiking, tramp(verb)
a long walk usually for exercise or pleasure
"she enjoys a hike in her spare time"
travel on foot, especially on a walking expedition
"We went tramping about the state of Colorado"
slog, footslog, plod, trudge, pad, tramp(verb)
walk heavily and firmly, as when weary, or through mud
"Mules plodded in a circle around a grindstone"
cross on foot
"We had to tramp the creeks"
roll, wander, swan, stray, tramp, roam, cast, ramble, rove, range, drift, vagabond(verb)
move about aimlessly or without any destination, often in search of food or employment
"The gypsies roamed the woods"; "roving vagabonds"; "the wandering Jew"; "The cattle roam across the prairie"; "the laborers drift from one town to the next"; "They rolled from town to town"
A homeless person, a vagabond.
A disreputable woman.
Any ship which does not have a fixed schedule or published ports of call.
Short for trampoline, especially very small ones.
A long walk, generally of more than one day, in a scenic or wilderness area.
To walk with heavy footsteps.
To walk for a long time (usually through difficult terrain).
We tramped through the woods for hours before we found the main path again.
Origin: Originally as verb, from trampen 1388, from (compare Modern German trampen), from tramp-; compare trap.
to tread upon forcibly and repeatedly; to trample
to travel or wander through; as, to tramp the country
to cleanse, as clothes, by treading upon them in water
to travel; to wander; to stroll
a foot journey or excursion; as, to go on a tramp; a long tramp
a foot traveler; a tramper; often used in a bad sense for a vagrant or wandering vagabond
the sound of the foot, or of feet, on the earth, as in marching
a tool for trimming hedges
a plate of iron worn to protect the sole of the foot, or the shoe, when digging with a spade
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
tramp, v.t. to tread, to travel over on foot: (Scot.) to tread clothes in a tub of water so as to cleanse them.—v.i. to walk, to go on foot: to wander about as a vagrant.—n. a foot-journey: a vagrant: a plate of iron worn by diggers under the hollow of the foot to save the shoe.—n. Tramp′er.—vs.i. Tram′pous, Tram′poose, to tramp about.—n. Tramp′-pick, an iron pick forced by the foot into the ground. [M. E. trampen; an extension of trap, trip; cf. Ger. trampen.]
The numerical value of tramp in Chaldean Numerology is: 1
The numerical value of tramp in Pythagorean Numerology is: 5
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
A man can sleep around, no questions asked, but if a woman makes nineteen or twenty mistakes she's a tramp.
Principal Any attempt to cheat, especially with my wife, who is a dirty, dirty, tramp, and I am just gonna snap.
I have a prejudice against people who print things in a foreign language and add no translation. When I am the reader, and the other considers me able to do the translating myself, he pays me the quite a nice compliment-- but if he would do the translating for me I would try to get along without the compliment. (A Tramp Abroad,1880)
Now I admit I made mistakes — especially wearing that beret — but the attention and judgment that I received — not the story, but that I personally received — was unprecedented, i was branded as a tramp, tart, slut, whore, bimbo and, of course, 'that woman.' I was known by many, but actually known by few. I get it. It was easy to forget 'that woman' was dimensional and had a soul.
Images & Illustrations of tramp
Translations for tramp
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- rodamónCatalan, Valencian
- Penner, Schlampe, Flittchen, Vagabund, Landstreicher, LandstreicherinGerman
- golfa, ramera, vagabundo, putaSpanish
- tarpoa, lunttu, raahustaa, kulkuri, lutkaFinnish
- va-nu-pieds, garce, putain, traînée, vagabond, vagabonde, salopeFrench
- sgliùrach, reipseach, luidScottish Gaelic
- vagabondo, barbone, sgualdrina, puttanaItalian
- dakloze, hoer, vagebond, zwerver, sloerie, landloperDutch
- vagabunda, vadia, vaca, galinha, vagabundo, putaPortuguese
- бомж, босяк, бродить, бродяга, шлюха, потаскуха, топать, топтатьRussian
- klošar, lutalica, skitnica, bezposličarSerbo-Croatian
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