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Middle English gate path, gait from Old Norse gata path ghē- in Indo-European roots
American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
gate, from Old Norse gata (road).
Gerald was tall and lean, his gait casual.
He has a ridiculous gait (waddles like a duck) !
Conine, gelseminine and sparteine all exert a paralysing effect on the terminations of the motor nerves, to the implication of which the weakened gait and other symptoms are due.
It won't be as steep, but it will be easier as you become more accustomed to the gait of the horse.
It has a peculiar kind of hopping gait; and is mainly diurnal, in accordance with which habit its eyes are protected by lashes.
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