Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Third-person singular simple present indicative form of maunder.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • But intrude not violently upon man, leave him alone in his somnambulism, and he kicks out from under his feet the ladder of life up which he has climbed, constitutes himself the center of the universe, dreams sordidly about his own particular god, and maunders metaphysically about his own blessed immortality.

    The Somnambulists

  • We may all disagree, the tone troll maunders, but surely we can all agree to be polite and show each other respect.

    Advanced Trolling 101

  • We may all disagree, the tone troll maunders, but surely we can all agree to be polite and show each other respect.

    Archive 2010-04-01

  • But it hapned once that the good man, went to the Market, and having bought a delicate Capon, meets with a friend, whom he invited to be his guest; and going home with it, his wife powts, maunders and mutters and looks so sowr that the guest saw well enough how welcome he should be.

    The Ten Pleasures of Marriage and the Second Part, The Confession of the New Married Couple

  • WEBB maunders on all the same, and Vote postponed.

    Punch, Or The London Charivari, Volume 102, March 26, 1892

  • But intrude not violently upon man, leave him alone in his somnambulism, and he kicks out from under his feet the ladder of life up which he has climbed, constitutes himself the center of the universe, dreams sordidly about his own particular god, and maunders metaphysically about his own blessed immortality.

    The Somnambulists

  • Then he maunders off into the scenery, trusting to high heaven that he is going to blunder against Brownie as

    The Mountains

  • Then he maunders off into the scenery, trusting to high heaven that he is going to blunder against Brownie as a prominent feature of the landscape.

    The Mountains

  • But intrude not violently upon man, leave him alone in his somnambulism, and he kicks out from under his feet the ladder of life up which he has climbed, constitutes himself the centre of the universe, dreams sordidly about his own particular god, and maunders metaphysically about his own blessed immortality.

    Revolution, and Other Essays

  • Rambler_; still maunders vaguely of the "strange old book, with the queer name, poor Captain Brown was killed for reading-that book by Mr. Boz, you know -- _Old Poz_; when I was a girl -- but that's a long time ago -- I acted Lucy in _Old Poz_."

    De Libris: Prose and Verse

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