from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of meander.
- adj. winding or rambling
- n. An instance or period or roaming.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of a path e.g.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He gets away with meandering from the mystery plot
The moral of all this meandering is this: computers and connectivity have gotten to be important, as you say, in most professions.
And meandering from the Greek river which winds all over the place.
There was one large water-hole and a succession of small ones, connected by water-courses, now dry, and meandering from a gully, which on the eastern side broke the hill against which Moongarr head-station was built.
Fortunately, the meandering is often redeemed by Sittenfeld’s ability to evoke surprising details and fresh perspectives.
It is more often characterized by meandering incremental steps designed to make problems less bad rather than "solve" them.
Music was once an expression meandering through the myriad tributaries of the depths of the human soul.
"It's kind of meandering," said Ralph Preston, market analyst with Heritage West Financial.
Ron Broglio's audiocast and essay on Wordsworth, for example, draw heavily on Deleuze's work with Guattari, emphasizing the ways in which their approach to "meandering" and
He had the Clinton years as precursor to all the disaster he's plopped on the world: the meandering, meaningless Clinton Israel-Palestine talks that allowed the Israelis to double the number of settlers over the Clinton years; using NATO to by pass the UN and conduct a "humanitarian" bombing campaign; keeping the military bases in Saudi Arabia; keeping the sanctions on Iraq and killing half a million Iraqi children.