verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
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Origin of meander
OTHER WORDS FROM meanderme·an·der·er, nounme·an·der·ing·ly, adverbun·me·an·der·ing, adjectiveun·me·an·der·ing·ly, adverb
Definition for meander (2 of 2)
Example sentences from the Web for meander
Though conversational and often witty, his meandering phrases become increasingly unpredictable as they develop.
If none of those options appeal to you, you might consider meandering over to a country with a different economic system.
He was obsessed with detail and had a slow, meandering style.Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days|David Freeman|December 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We watched her float about, a meandering frown, for two whole hours in the season premiere as she mourned the death of Matthew.‘Downton Abbey’ Finale Review: The Depressing Demise of a Once-Great Show|Kevin Fallon|February 24, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And that makes for a meandering, challenging, non-escapist viewing.Why Watching ‘Teen Mom 2’s Disturbing Abortion Is So Challenging|Sujay Kumar|January 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Our route next day through the narrow byways of Dorsetshire was a meandering one.British Highways And Byways From A Motor Car|Thomas D. Murphy
Of course, these caused more or less meandering, but in the end they came to a place where Tolly Tip raised a warning finger.The Banner Boy Scouts Snowbound|George A. Warren
Moreover, an auxiliary stream was meandering over the table, making rapid progress towards the rose-coloured silk and white lace.Three Margarets|Laura E. Richards
Some woollens are woven simply like linen; some are wide, some very narrow, sewn together in strips, woven in meandering designs.Needlework As Art|Marian Alford
The climate demands such, since the answer can be almost anything, a meandering spreading-of-weight kind of answer.When Winter Comes to Main Street|Grant Martin Overton