One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
no object , with adverbial Travel or wander around from place to place.
stroll, amble, saunter, walk, dawdle, potter, ramble, maunder, meanderView synonyms
- ‘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.’
- ‘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.’
- ‘Dealers have responded to this urge by peregrinating around the country offering their wares at book fairs.’
- ‘It peregrinates around the limbs of trees.’
Late 16th century (earlier ( Middle English) as peregrination): from Latin peregrinat- ‘traveled abroad’, from the verb peregrinari, from peregrinus ‘foreign, traveling’.
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