- v. present participle of stray.
- adj. unable to find your way
“Does Vitter realize that he is the poster child of Republicans straying from the their values?”
“This was intermittently very annoying, as you couldn't help straying from the words to the laughs, and Sissay also sometimes acted out lines (men walking "like they were pushing a wheelbarrow"), which is a but useless on radio.”
“It's Election Day and with the polls still open, pundits aplenty are predetermining the election outcome as a pack, with few free thinkers straying from the herd.”
“For some reason, them straying from the books doesn't bother me as much as it usually does in other movies and such.”
“But its College GameDay show, which each Saturday is staged from big-game sites, is straying from the playbook.”
“Though family and financial considerations account for some of this trend, a large portion is simply a fear of straying from a typical "business" track.”
“How did you come up with the idea for Wandering Warrior, straying from the nonfiction genre of your other books?”
“At one point, I began inventing bits of dialogue, straying from a strict representation of fact.”
“How much greater, then, the achievement, when a score or more writers, with no straying from the main road, arrive successfully at the Finis?”
“You are doing the country a great disservice by straying from the really important issues of this election.”
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