trudge


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References in periodicals archive ?
Only Brummies could describe 50 yards of fresh air, as "an onerous trudge in the cold and wet" ...
I hate it when footballers trudge off the field as though they were on their way to the gallows whenever they are substituted.
In an organisational sequence familiar to many modern airports (Barajas, Kansai), departures are at upper level, with arrivals and baggage below, but here, in a much smaller building, circulation is more compact, thus minimising the trudge to departure gates.
Shame on the CEOs who make eight-figure incomes while their lowest-paid employees trudge between food banks.
To make this discovery, the scientists had to trudge through a wet salt marsh to dry places where the birds roost.
If readers can trudge through the first few dry chapters, it will be well worth the wait.
Author Beth Kendrick has created characters with complexity and sarcasm who trudge through the heaviness of loving in spite of themselves.
HOMELESS people trudge through streets filled with uprooted trees and mud as the Philippines starts to clear up after being hit by a deadly typhoon.
It's his turn to come to my house, and I'm testy because I had to trudge over.
We scour the landscape of our needs and our feelings and trudge to church with our jars and buckets, hoping to get filled up with at least enough to get us through the week ahead.
Personally, I enjoyed it." From a distance, it looks like a ski resort, nestled in the rock face; closer up, it's easier to see the hard work that goes on, as miners trudge up and down the "city of stairs," as Sewell is known.