Gallop sentence examples

gallop
  • As fast as ever the horses can gallop, so fast we'll go!

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  • Nicholas put all his horses to a gallop and passed Zakhar.

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  • Too bad I'm always at my worse when you gallop up, isn't it?

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  • When disturbed they go off at a swift trot, which soon leaves all pursuit from a man on foot far behind; but if chased by a horseman they break into a gallop, which they can keep up for some distance.

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  • This man rode toward Balashev at a gallop, his plumes flowing and his gems and gold lace glittering in the bright June sunshine.

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  • Bonaparte, having come up at a gallop, stopped his horse.

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  • Their usual pace is an awkward trot, not unlike that of a camel; and they seldom break into a gallop. The Somali form has been separated as L.

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  • With screams squeals, and waving of whips that caused even the shaft horses to gallop--the other sleighs followed.

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  • Active and graceful in their movements, their pace is either a kind of trot or a series of springs following one another so rapidly as to look like a gallop. They take readily to water, in which they swim well.

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  • He came at a gallop, wearing a small hat, a blue uniform open over a white vest, and the St. Andrew ribbon over his shoulder.

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  • And flourishing his whip he rode off at a gallop for the first time during the whole campaign, and left the broken ranks of the soldiers laughing joyfully and shouting "Hurrah!"

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  • Rostov and Ilyin gave rein to their horses for a last race along the incline before reaching Bogucharovo, and Rostov, outstripping Ilyin, was the first to gallop into the village street.

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  • I know you think it your duty to gallop back to the army now that it is in danger.

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  • Lemarrois had just arrived at a gallop with Bonaparte's stern letter, and Murat, humiliated and anxious to expiate his fault, had at once moved his forces to attack the center and outflank both the Russian wings, hoping before evening and before the arrival of the Emperor to crush the contemptible detachment that stood before him.

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  • But it must by no means be supposed that every man who goes out hunting desires to gallop at a great pace and to jump formidable obstacles, or indeed any obstacles at all.

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  • "Let anyone come my way now," thought Rostov driving his spurs into Rook and letting him go at a full gallop so that he outstripped the others.

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  • In front, at a weary gallop and using his leather whip, rode an officer, disheveled and drenched, whose trousers had worked up to above his knees.

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  • Give it them! he mentally exclaimed at these sounds, and again proceeded to gallop along the line, penetrating farther and farther into the region where the army was already in action.

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  • Gallop off to our Moscow estate, he said to the factotum who appeared at his call.

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  • Gallop off to him at once and say I'll have his head off if everything is not here in a week.

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  • In her absence Nicholas allowed himself to give his little daughter a gallop round the room.

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  • For pace and endurance no hunter approaches the English thoroughbred; and for a bold man who "means going," a steeplechase horse is often the best animal that could be obtained, for when he has become too slow to win races "between the flags," he can always gallop much faster, and usually lasts much longer, than animals who have not his advantage of blood.

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  • The Austrian cavalry, on weak and emaciated horses, could not gallop at speed up the heavy slopes (2 1 ?), and the artillery of both Prussian wings practically broke every attempt of the infantry to form for attack.

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  • Even then the day might have been saved had Blucher been able to find even twenty squadrons accustomed to gallop together, but the Prussian cavalry had been dispersed amongst the infantry commands, and at the critical moment it proved impossible for them to deliver a united and decisive attack.

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  • When a small calf accompanies its mother, it always runs in front and she appears to guide it by holding the point of her horn upon the little animal's rump; and it is perfectly wonderful to note how in all sudden changes of pace, from a trot to a gallop, or vice versa, the same position is always exactly maintained.

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  • Only when approaching Bagration did Rostov let his horse gallop again, and with his hand at the salute rode up to the general.

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  • He mounted it and rode at a gallop to one of the bridges over the Niemen, deafened continually by incessant and rapturous acclamations which he evidently endured only because it was impossible to forbid the soldiers to express their love of him by such shouting, but the shouting which accompanied him everywhere disturbed him and distracted him from the military cares that had occupied him from the time he joined the army.

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  • At that moment, as the Horse Guards, having passed him, disappeared in the smoke, Rostov hesitated whether to gallop after them or to go where he was sent.

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  • Mind you gallop off to Korchevo without delay and carry out instructions!

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  • While the infantry pressed forward to carry the Marquion line bridges were swiftly thrown over the dry canal bed, and batteries went over at a gallop to take up their positions for supporting the farther advance.

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  • That Frenchman, by his uniform an officer, was going at a gallop, crouching on his gray horse and urging it on with his saber.

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  • Immediately on leaving the governor's, Nicholas hired post horses and, taking his squadron quartermaster with him, drove at a gallop to the landowner, fourteen miles away, who had the stud.

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  • "Once she had missed it and turned it away, any mongrel could take it," Ilagin was saying at the same time, breathless from his gallop and his excitement.

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  • The little princess, like an old war horse that hears the trumpet, unconsciously and quite forgetting her condition, prepared for the familiar gallop of coquetry, without any ulterior motive or any struggle, but with naive and lighthearted gaiety.

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  • From all sides adjutants continued to arrive at a gallop and as if by agreement all said the same thing.

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  • His gallop - or rather succession of bounds - is, for a short distance, very fast - nearly or quite equal to that of a horse."

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  • In other parts of England staghound packs are devoted to the capture of the carted deer, a business which is more or less of a parody on the genuine sport, but is popular for the reason that whereas with foxhounds men may have a blank day, they are practically sure of a gallop when a deer is taken out in a cart to be enlarged before the hounds are laid on.

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  • gallop fast.

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  • It was only by the keener wind that met them and the jerks given by the side horses who pulled harder--ever increasing their gallop--that one noticed how fast the troyka was flying.

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  • But he liked them; liked that mad driving at twelve miles an hour, liked upsetting a driver or running down a pedestrian, and flying at full gallop through the Moscow streets.

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  • He folded it up without reading it and reread his father's letter, ending with the words: "Gallop off to Korchevo and carry out instructions!"

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  • Bonaparte's adjutant rode full gallop with this menacing letter to Murat.

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  • The marshals and generals, who were nearer to the field of battle but, like Napoleon, did not take part in the actual fighting and only occasionally went within musket range, made their own arrangements without asking Napoleon and issued orders where and in what direction to fire and where cavalry should gallop and infantry should run.

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  • Hardly had they reached the bottom of the hill before their pace instinctively changed to a gallop, which grew faster and faster as they drew nearer to our uhlans and the French dragoons who galloped after them.

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  • For a hunt and a gallop, eh? asked Nicholas, scratching Milka behind the ears.

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  • In full gallop they reach 40 mph, covering 25 feet in a single stride.

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  • The foolish woman thinks if I use her cell phone the dogs of law will trace the call and gallop a riding to her rescue.

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  • Will some dark horse gallop from a mysterious stable?

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  • Forward going but not fast or slow, have controllable walk, trot, canter and gallop and have confidence giving jump.

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  • The captive ox was then driven in a fast gallop to the camp of the buyer.

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  • gallop of the pale horse.

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  • gallop over for a try.

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  • The general bowed his head respectfully, and the monarch mounted and rode down the street at a gallop.

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  • Gently disengaging himself, the prince spurred his horse and rode down the avenue at a gallop.

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  • A well-bred horse is required, clever at banks and blind ditches and able to gallop through the deep.

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  • It maintains a medium trot, but can break into an all out gallop when the need or the urge rises.

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  • They are louder, continual, and may be accompanied by a click or gallop sound.

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  • On examination of the heart rhythm using a stethoscope, infants with coarctation of the aorta usually have an abnormal "gallop" heart rhythm, and 50 percent of children also have heart murmurs.

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  • Chassé - similar to a gentle horse gallop, step in front and then bring your other foot behind in a hop/glide stance.

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  • A chassé (pronounced sha-say) looks like a graceful version of a horse gallop when you teach it to younger praise dancers.

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  • "Come on," he said, kicking Ed into a gallop.

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  • It was a combination of hurdles, poles, barrels and open space - down which Alex was riding a horse at a gallop.

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  • Her heart leaped into a gallop as she stared at Len.

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  • gallop down the runway.

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  • gallop around putting up signs which say SILENCE PLEASE!

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  • horsemane four horsemen of the apocalypse about to gallop out of the hole at the bottom of Holyrood Road?

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  • Ride across the windswept moors, or gallop along the beaches for an exhilarating experience.

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  • Those 166 horses gallop along courtesy of a variable geometry turbocharger.

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  • well-bred horse is required, clever at banks and blind ditches and able to gallop through the deep.

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  • Coyotes are creatures of slinking and stealthy habits, living in burrows in the plains, and hunting in packs at night, when they utter yapping cries and blood-curdling yells as they gallop. Hares ("jack-rabbits"), chipmunks or ground-squirrels, and mice form a large portion of their food; but coyotes also kill the fawns of deer and prongbuck, as well as sage-hens and other kinds of game-birds.

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  • A horseman was seen to leave his tent one night at full gallop; he was the bearer of a letter to Osmgn Bey Hasan, the governor of Kine.

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  • Of games the young Moors play a great number; the principal one is a kind of football, more like that of Siam and Burma than that of England; wrestling and fencing are popular, but the chief amusement of the adult Moors is the "powder-play" (la ` ab el bariid), which consists of a type of military tournament, the horsemen going through lance and musket exercises or charging in review fashion, firing volleys as they gallop. Other recreations much in favour throughout Morocco are music, singing, jugglery, snake-charming and acrobatic performances.

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  • I rode horseback nearly every evening and once I rode five miles at a fast gallop.

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  • "Faster!" came the word of command, and Rostov felt Rook's flanks drooping as he broke into a gallop.

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  • Two of them rode side by side in front, at full gallop.

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