Student or Learner
Would you help to me to make the proper choice of the meaning of the expressions in bold in the following sentences?
“Poor thing”, said Mrs. Mark. “I’ve walked you off your feet.” (I. Murdock, “The Bell”)
Tom will walk you off your legs if you go out with him; he thinks nothing of doing thirty miles at a stretch.
walk somebody off his feet = to finish somebody with walk; to weary somebody with walking
You listen to my tapes,' she said proudly. - 'You've walked me off my feetwithyour tapes’ he answered, irritated
as always. (J. Collins 'American Star')
to walk somebody off one’s feet with something = harass somebody…, worry somebody….
Thanks for your efforts.