take a walk
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British pronunciation/tˈeɪk ɐ wˈɔːk/
American pronunciation/tˈeɪk ɐ wˈɔːk/
01

to go outside and move on one's feet for pleasure or exercise

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to [take] a walk definition and meaning
01

to go away and leave a person alone

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What is the origin of the idiom "take a walk" and when to use it?

The idiom "take a walk" likely originated from the idea that taking a walk can be a way to depart from a situation or location. This use of the phrase conveys the notion of encouraging someone to leave, and it developed as a widely recognized way to express that feeling in everyday language. While the exact historical origin is not precisely documented, it has become a common expression in English to indicate that someone should just go away.

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Example
examples
She decided to take a walk instead of going for a run this evening.
Shall we take a walk in the park this afternoon?
The doctor recommended that I take a walk every day to improve my health.
If you need some time to think, why don't you take a walk and come back when you're ready?
Feeling restless, she decided to take a walk to clear her mind and ease her agitation.
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Meaning of "To [take] a walk"

Meaning of "[take] a walk"
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