He ambled into the main auditorium, telling me he was exhausted, while Newt Gingrich wrapped up a snooze of a speech.
At our third shout he ambled clumsily off, while Mr. Oliver, with a basket of buns in his hand, pursued him down the street.
Mason Winslow ambled to the big table for a cigarette, and Carl pursued him.
McTurk ambled round the corner, with a roving eye on all possible horizons.
As Jimmy ambled away to look for some beetles, he chuckled and chuckled and chuckled.
How easily they ambled, limbs and will working in perfect harmony!
It was a beautiful country through which they now ambled pleasantly.
So he pulled up and stood still till the other one had ambled past, and then he whirled out into the trail and swung his loop.
She wheeled her horse, and, side by side, they ambled up the dusty road.
Then, with an effort, he struggled out of bed and ambled into the bathroom.
early 14c., from Old French ambler "walk as a horse does," from Latin ambulare "to walk, to go about, take a walk," perhaps a compound of ambi- "around" (see ambi-) and -ulare, from PIE root *el- "to go" (cf. Greek ale "wandering," alaomai "wander about;" Latvian aluot "go around or astray"). Until 1590s used only of horses or persons on horseback. Related: Ambled; ambling. As a noun, from late 14c.