Stroll vs Strollingly - What's the difference?
As a noun stroll
is a wandering on foot; an idle and leisurely walk; a ramble.
As a verb stroll
is to wander on foot; to ramble idly or leisurely; to rove.
As an adverb strollingly is
in a strolling manner.
A wandering on foot; an idle and leisurely walk; a ramble.
To wander on foot; to ramble idly or leisurely; to rove.
*(Jonathan Swift) (1667–1745)
*:These mothers stroll to beg sustenance for their helpless infants.
The Mirror and the Lamp
, passage=The turmoil went on—no rest, no peace. […] It was nearly eleven o'clock now, and he strolled
out again. In the little fair created by the costers' barrows the evening only seemed beginning; and the naphtha flares made one's eyes ache, the men's voices grated harshly, and the girls' faces saddened one.}}
To go somewhere with ease.
*:His sister, Mrs. Gerard, stood there in carriage gown and sables, radiant with surprise. ¶ “Phil?! You?! Exactly like you, Philip, to come strolling in from the antipodes—dear fellow?!” recovering from the fraternal embrace and holding both lapels of his coat in her gloved hands.
* range, roam, rove, stray