Definitions

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

  • verb Present participle of serpentine.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The lady at the Greek cart next to them did not seem to appreciate the line serpentining past her cart from the El Rey truck, however.

    El Rey Del Sabor Not Immune From the Cops | Midtown Lunch - Finding Lunch in the Food Wasteland of NYC's Midtown Manhattan

  • Or maybe the motorcade will start serpentining their way into the parking lot.

    Why was Hillary booed twice in New Hampshire?

  • It represented a large lady going along a serpentining up-hill gravel-walk, to attend a little church.

    Doctor Marigold

  • It represented a large lady going along a serpentining up-hill gravel-walk, to attend a little church.

    Doctor Marigold

  • At a nimbler trot, as if the shovel over his shoulder stimulated him by reviving old associations, Mr Boffin ascended the ‘serpentining walk’, up the Mound which he had described to Silas Wegg on the occasion of their beginning to decline and fall.

    Our Mutual Friend

  • From the frontier of Bhutan, six thousand feet up on the face of the mountains, a line of men wound down the serpentining track that led to

    The Jungle Girl

  • The weird shapes in the Corridor of Pan, the glorious torso of the Venus Accroupie with the two deep lines in her side that make her more human and alive than any other Venus, more divine even than the Milo, faultless in her "serpentining beauty rounds on rounds," serene and gracious in the shadow of her crimson-hung alcove.

    The Hippodrome

  • Zoraya appears first shimmering in moonlight upon the hills of Spain, -- dovelike in voice, serpentining in seductiveness.

    The Theory of the Theatre

  • When the tide of harmony has reached its flood, and is gradually ebbing back to fainter sounds, the Master raises his instrument to his shoulder and lays his ear upon it, as if listening for his key-note amidst the tones that are serpentining through his brain.

    The Knickerbocker, or New-York Monthly Magazine, January 1844 Volume 23, Number 1

  • The one great drawback to my enjoyment of this amusement was that there was precious little to look at, the country being fiat and dreary in the extreme, and consisting apparently of an endless plain, dotted here and there with heaps of earth, like mud-pies magnified, with the black Peiho serpentining through it in its snake-like curves.

    Crown and Anchor Under the Pen'ant

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