v. go through an area in search of prey; pursue; walk with a stiff or angry gait; move threateningly
I was obliged to stalk from the room in righteous fury.
He's older, a little more craggy and definitely a lot more wrinkled, but Arnold Schwarzenegger is about to stalk across movie screens once more
Sentence in Classic:
There was no wastage whatever; the hens and ducks with their sharp eyes had gathered up the very last stalk.
Animal Farm By George Orwell Context
It was by this name that he had called her when they were children; when she had trotted after him as he fished, and had made the meadow flowers into tight little bunches, winding one long grass stalk round and round and round.
Between the Acts (1941) By Virginia Woolf Context
He could trace its shadow in the gloom, supply the smallest item of the outline, and note how stiff and solemn it seemed to stalk along.
Oliver Twist By Charles Dickens Context
She was twirling in her fingers the thin stalk of a wildflower, a light mantle had slipped down to her elbows, and the wide gray ribbons of her hat were clinging to her bosom.
Fathers and Children By Ivan Sergeevich Turgenev Context
Prissy picked lazily, spasmodically, complaining of her feet, her back, her internal miseries, her complete weariness, until her mother took a cotton stalk to her and whipped her until she screamed.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche Context
But in Black Hawk the scene of human life was spread out shrunken and pinched, frozen down to the bare stalk.
Each stalk served as a perch for a grasshopper, which regaled the passers by through this Egyptian scene with its strident, monotonous note.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas Context