- v. present participle of digress.
“The hardest part is maintaining the proper organizational format and on not digressing from the main idea.”
“In practice, Masson's approach serves mainly to excuse his habit of digressing from the miserable lives of pigs, cows, chickens, goats, and sheep to more uplifting trivia about their cousins in the wild.”
“But that is rather digressing from the Indian problem.”
“However I am digressing which is easily done when thinking about boobs but I thought why not do you're own list of heroes and zeros for 2007.”
“It was Monmouth we came to next, after "digressing" to Symond's Yat, and as it was nearly evening by that time, Sir Lionel decided to stay the night.”
“But I’m sort of digressing, which is what you’re supposed to do in a blog.”
“Why: During his first mid-life crisis he studied philosophy at the Sorbonne and During his second mid-life crisis he crashed loft parties in Brooklyn - who knows what kind of digressing you'll do with this guy.”
“While proxy advisory firms such as Germany-based IVOX and Swiss activist fund Ethos Foundation have recently said they will support Actelion's strategy and board, it was the digressing view of ISS that may spell troubles for Actelion's current board and management, which is smarting from a series of recent drug-development failures.”
“Sorry for digressing so far away from the Bilingual secretary who got fired, allegedly, for speaking another language.”
“As they performed these and other responsibilities, they spoke in clipped sentences and soft voices, avoided making jokes or extraneous observations or otherwise digressing from the task at hand.”
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