One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
no object, with adverbial Travel or wander from place to place.‘we peregrinated over Stanmore, and visited the Castles of Bowes and Brougham’
stroll, amble, saunter, walk, dawdle, potter, ramble, maunder, meanderView synonyms
- ‘Dealers have responded to this urge by peregrinating around the country offering their wares at book fairs.’
- ‘Of course the Irish also ‘peregrinated’ to their neighbours in England, for this was the first port of call.’
- ‘The latter part of the performance elucidated the duo's versatility and interpretation ability to its fullest extent, as the duo peregrinated throughout classical Latin American tradition.’
- ‘It peregrinates around the limbs of trees.’
- ‘The problem - or at least the difference - is simply that it was based not only on the author's experience but on the soap-operatic adventures of her boozing, man-loving, peregrinating mother.’
Late 16th century (earlier ( Middle English) as peregrination): from Latin peregrinat- ‘travelled abroad’, from the verb peregrinari, from peregrinus ‘foreign, travelling’.
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