paddle

All Noun Verb
7,962 examples (0.12 sec)
  • By working away with our paddles we soon ran out of sight of them. Cited from On the Banks of the Amazon, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • They paddled back to the others and told them of what they had discovered. Cited from Young Hunters of the Lake, by Ralph Bonehill
  • He never could have paddled that distance against a down wind in an hour. Cited from Troop One of the Labrador, by Dillon Wallace
  • The paddle is held with two hands, some distance apart from each other.
  • More than two hundred local paddling clubs and fifty thousand individuals are members.
  • He broke two paddles on one side and hit one man, not a bad beginning. Cited from Famous Adventures And Prison Escapes of the Civil War, by Various
  • Having caught a good supply of fish, we paddled back towards the shore. Cited from In the Eastern Seas, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • The game will end once all paddles have been lost, or the board-set has been completed.
  • At length they paddled on towards the very spot where we had first struck the lake. Cited from With Axe and Rifle, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • But when they began paddling away at top speed, he opened his eyes in wonder. Cited from Lost In The Air, by Roy J. Snell
  • When all were ready, they paddled her out from the back-water. Cited from In The Heart Of The Rockies, by G. A. Henty
  • She appeared to be of large size, though I could only see two paddles going. Cited from With Axe and Rifle, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • I observed he once or twice put his foot in the water and paddled it about.
  • You can go stand up paddling any time of the year.
  • We saw many more among the trees as we paddled forward. Cited from The Young Llanero, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • They move together and paddle the cell through the water in which it lives.
  • As the long days of summer arrived, the pair began paddling through the night.
  • She paddled straight across the creek until she reached the opposite side. Cited from Glen of the High North, by H. A. Cody
  • We paddled away with all our force; still the water came in. Cited from Snow Shoes and Canoes, by William H. G. Kingston
  • For some time the river was deep and by hard paddling they made progress against the current. Cited from Bob Hunt in Canada, by George W. Orton
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Meaning of paddle

  • noun Small wooden bat with a flat surface; used for hitting balls in various games
  • noun A blade of a paddle wheel or water wheel
  • noun An instrument of punishment consisting of a flat board
  • noun A short light oar used without an oarlock to propel a canoe or small boat
  • verb Propel with a paddle
    paddle your own canoe
  • verb Swim like a dog in shallow water
  • verb Stir with a paddle