In the script, the cheetahs drift from their owner and roam suburban Mexico unattended.
Religious police, whom the king funds, roam the streets whipping women who mingle with non-relative males.
They save your eye from having to roam at will among thousands of works at hundreds of booths.
Millions of “climate refugees” might one day roam the earth.
And today, he is free to roam the 100 acres of Little St. John, his private island in the U.S. Virgin Islands.
He was altogether too heavy to roam far from home upon his short legs.
Now, he could roam the land unquestioned, so long as he had money.
They roam the forests like wild beasts, living almost entirely upon game, in which is included man himself.
I wish to be at liberty to roam about and sketch or write what I please.
Virtually they are the same; but the name of Moor is given to those who dwell in cities, of Arab to those who roam the plains.
c.1300, romen, possibly from Old English *ramian "act of wandering about," which is probably related to aræman "arise, lift up." There are no certain cognate forms in other Germanic languages, but Barnhart points to Old Norse reimuðr "act of wandering about," reimast "to haunt." "Except in late puns, there is no evidence of connexion with the Romance words denoting pilgrims or pilgrimages to Rome ...." [OED], such as Spanish romero "a pilot-fish; a pilgrim;" Old French romier "travelling as a pilgrim; a pilgrim," from Medieval Latin romerius "a pilgrim" (originally to Rome). Related: Roamed; roamer; roaming.
To use a cellular phone outside of one's own service area: Hi honey. I'm roaming in San Francisco (1990s+)