Leisurely means slow or unhurried, and gait is a term for the way a horse walks, and is sometimes applied to human walking. So a leisurely gait is a slow pace of riding or walking.
The correct spelling of the adverb is leisurely (at a slow or relaxed pace).
An ambler is a person who walks at a leisurely pace, or a slow-moving horse or mule.
Slow and leisurely would be synonyms.
"Slow footed" simply means a person walks in a way that is slower than normal. Example: The policeman's slow footed response allowed the robber to flee. Slow footed is often distinguished from a leisurely pace because there is an expectation that the movement should be faster. Example: Despite that the couple was taking a leisurely stroll, Cathy thought Tom's slow footed plodding was as agonizingly frustrating as watching for a blade of grass to grow. Georgia's slow footed exercise, that she called a leisurely stroll, made her companion three hours late getting home for dinner.
Sonare adagio comodo and suonare adagio con comodoare Italian equivalents of the English phrase "to play at a leisurely slow pace." The speaker's birthplace and personal preference determines which option prevails. The respective pronunciations will be "so-NA-rey a-DA-djo KO-mo-do" and "swo-NA-rey a-DA-djo kon KO-mo-do" in Italian.
Sluggish, unhurried, measured, deliberate, leisurely and dawdling.