verb (used with object), wend·ed or (Archaic) went; wend·ing.
verb (used without object), wend·ed or (Archaic) went; wend·ing.
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Origin of wend
Definition for wend (2 of 2)
Origin of Wend
Example sentences from the Web for wend
However, like a long, winding mountain trail, the narrative dips and wends through flashbacks and flash-forwards with little warning.Kilian Jornet Has a New Book on His Epic Everest Quest|Nick Heil|September 29, 2020|Outside Online
In Kansas, as in many states, challenges to same-sex marriage bans are wending their way through the courts.
Lepore has a different, though still linear, metaphor for the history of feminism: “a river, wending.”Wonder Woman’s Creation Story Is Wilder Than You Could Ever Imagine|Tom Arnold-Forster|November 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Wending my way to the house, I knocked at the door, and instantly six female heads protruded from the window.
Already many mule-teams, heavily laden with merchandise from the coast-town of Motril, were wending their laborious way inland.Wild Spain (Espaa agreste)|Abel Chapman
Wending his way to his banda, Bertram found Ali Suleiman making work for himself and doing it.Cupid in Africa|P. C. Wren
Now we return to Pierre, wending homeward from his reveries beneath the pine-tree.Pierre; or The Ambiguities|Herman Melville
Wending our way thitherward, we found the very picture and ideal of a country church and churchyard.Our Old Home|Nathaniel Hawthorne