noun, plural va·gi [vey-jahy, -gahy] /ˈveɪ dʒaɪ, -gaɪ/.
Origin of vagus
Examples from the Web for vagi
With regard to the peripheric ends of the vagi, small doses excite, large paralyse.
Hi neque moribus neque lege aut imperio cujusquam regebantur; vagi, palantes, qua nox coëgerat, sedes habebant.De Bello Catilinario et Jugurthino|Caius Sallustii Crispi (Sallustius)
The Vagi turn the pastoral to their own purpose, and always represent the greenwood lover as a clericus.
The slowing is central in its origin, for on the vagi being cut, morphine always quickens.
They piqued themselves upon their title of Clerici, and added the epithet of Vagi.
British Dictionary definitions for vagi
noun plural -gi (-dʒaɪ)
Word Origin for vagus
Word Origin and History for vagi
plural vagi, 1840, from Latin vagus "wandering, straying" (see vague).