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
Logistics companies need to monitor global supply chains, tracking shipping containers as they wend their way around the world from port to port.Omnispace raises $60M to fuse satellites and 5G into one ubiquitous network|Danny Crichton|February 2, 2021|TechCrunch
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
In the autumn the letter was despatched, and in the spring it was reported that Hans Nilsen was wending his way southwards.Skipper Worse|Alexander Lange Kielland
Across the weary waste of sand a long column of men and animals is wending its slow way.
For hours they climbed, wending their way through lonely, silent woods, the twittering wren the only life they saw or heard.Indian Legends of Vancouver Island|Alfred Carmichael
A melancholy procession was wending its way by the light of the lantern from the hut towards Blooms-End.Return of the Native|Thomas Hardy
We passed several canoes slowly wending their way to the eaves, the people taking it easy and camping on the banks and fishing.Wanderings Among South Sea Savages And in Borneo and the Philippines|H. Wilfrid Walker