verb (used with object), per·am·bu·lat·ed, per·am·bu·lat·ing.
verb (used without object), per·am·bu·lat·ed, per·am·bu·lat·ing.
Origin of perambulate
Related formsper·am·bu·la·tion, nounper·am·bu·la·to·ry [per-am-byuh-luh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee] /pərˈæm byə ləˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i/, adjective
Examples from the Web for perambulate
In former days the public were admitted to perambulate Bedlam on the payment of twopence.Curiosities of Civilization|Andrew Wynter
His pleasing way is to perambulate the cars, leaving samples of his wares on all the seats and afterwards calling for orders.The Land of Contrasts|James Fullarton Muirhead
Except that our policemen now perambulate the town, change in Benares there has been none.Greater Britain|Charles Wentworth Dilke
If you will perambulate with me, I will present you to the bunch.Frank Merriwell's Triumph|Burt L. Standish
If the gentleman wishes to perambulate America, it is probable he will get there with a little patience.Homeward Bound|James Fenimore Cooper