- vae victis,
- vagabond's disease,
- vagal attack,
- vagal block
Origin of vagabond
Examples from the Web for vagabond
Llewyn Davis is a troubadour and vagabond, one who happens to be in grief.‘Inside Llewyn Davis’ Star Oscar Isaac Is About to Be a Very Big Deal|Kevin Fallon|December 5, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Vagabond, errand-boy, vagabond, labourer, porter, clerk, chief manager, small partner, Josiah Bounderby of Coketown.
“Sarah Palin is a true believer,” Bess told me over coffee at Vagabond Blues, a café 20 miles from Wasilla in the town of Palmer.
With other vagabond wanderers, the Frenchman had evidently been rummaging old Nor'-West vaults.Lords of the North|A. C. Laut
No, little Perrine was not a thief, nor a beggar, nor a vagabond.Nobody's Girl|Hector Malot
It must have been a vagabond robin swaggering there, really deriding nests, he found so much leisure to sing about them.Old Crow|Alice Brown
What, send that vagabond to the carriage to ferret about there!The Poor Plutocrats|Maurus Jkai
Down past the terminal and out the Suburban track, bedraggled and undaunted, stalks the vagabond along the way of knowledge.The Best Short Stories of 1919|Various
Word Origin for vagabond
early 15c. (earlier vacabond, c.1400), from Middle French vagabonde, from Late Latin vagabundus "wandering, strolling about," from Latin vagari "wander" (from vagus "wandering, undecided;" see vague) + gerundive suffix -bundus. The noun is first recorded c.1400, earlier wagabund (c.1300).