No wonder these wanderers felt that angels had screened them on their way.
The wanderers had struck to their right and walked on some two hundred paces.
As a railroad policeman it was my duty to keep well in touch with this class of wanderers.
The next morning, at sunrise, a boat's crew of thirty men was sent to search for the wanderers.
Along its splendid length parade crowds and crowds of Jew couples and other wanderers from the far regions.
In one tradition He is called 'Imam al ashin,' 'Leader of the wanderers.'
Failing those delicate viands, all was made game of that offered itself to the wanderers' muzzles.
Seldom had he heard the cry of one of those night wanderers.
In the afternoon our two wanderers rode on at an easy pace towards Stoney Cross.
It caused the wanderers to continue their work with redoubled vigour.
Old English wandrian "move about aimlessly, wander," from West Germanic *wandrojan (cf. Old Frisian wondria, Middle Low German, Middle Dutch wanderen, German wandern "to wander," a variant form of the root represented in Old High German wantalon "to walk, wander"), from root *wend- "to turn" (see wind (v.)). In reference to the mind, affections, etc., attested from c.1400. Related: Wandered; wandering. The Wandering Jew of Christian legend first mentioned 13c. (cf. French le juif errant, German der ewige Jude).