Origin of nomad
Related formsno·mad·ism, nounnon·no·mad, noun, adjectivesem·i·no·mad, nounsem·i·no·mad·ism, noun
Examples from the Web for nomad
As she tells the story in her book Nomad, she met with liberal and conservative outfits.
At DVF, multiple pompoms adorned floppy knit hats, adding a dose of whimsy to a collection inspired by a mythical "nomad."
Kazak rugs are woven by a nomad tribe dwelling among the Caucasus Mountains.Rugs: Oriental and Occidental, Antique & Modern|Rosa Belle Holt
They are a nomad or wandering people, always moving from place to place in search of food, or from the mere love of change.The Life and Labours of the Rev. Samuel Marsden|Samuel Marsden
While in possession of a great and productive idea, they remained a sterile and nomad people, or founded unproductive dynasties.Myth and Science|Tito Vignoli
His instincts are really those of the nomad; the rayats are his sheep and cows,—there to be milked.The Cradle of Mankind|W.A. Wigram
From this time his life became more and more of a nomad one.