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
The Kidron Valley wends its way from the eastern side of the Old City, through the Judean Desert, to the Dead Sea.Losing Jerusalem Sewage Plant Could Prove Longer Term Win for Palestinians|Hillel Cohen|September 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The race of the Slavs, as yet existing in almost complete historical darkness, is known to Tacitus but dimly by the name of Wends.Women of the Teutonic Nations|Hermann Schoenfeld
It is with reluctance that the tourist turns from this lovely grotto and wends his way towards "The Vestry."The Jenolan Caves|Samuel Cook
And in the present day, it is the Wends who contribute the lion's share of recruits to the Saxon household regiments.
Up a narrow stair, under the guidance of a grumpy clerk, our persevering Middle Templar wends.Recollections of a Policeman|William Russell (aka Thomas Waters)
The explanation, in respect of the Wends, is, that in their language no word is known to begin with a vowel.