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
Other definitions for meander (2 of 2)
How to use meander in a sentence
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