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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: Vagabond (0.01933 detik)
Found 3 items, similar to Vagabond.
English → Indonesian (quick) Definition: vagabond gelandangan, mengembara, pengembara, petualang
English → English (WordNet) Definition: vagabond vagabond adj 1: wandering aimlessly without ties to a place or community; “led a vagabond life”; “a rootless wanderer” [syn: rootless] 2: continually changing especially as from one abode or occupation to another; “a drifting double-dealer”; “the floating population”; “vagrant hippies of the sixties” [syn: aimless, drifting, floating, vagrant] vagabond n 1: anything that resembles a vagabond in having no fixed place; “pirate ships were vagabonds of the sea” 2: a wanderer who has no established residence or visible means of support [syn: vagrant, drifter, floater] v : move about aimlessly or without any destination, often in search of food or employment; “The gypsies roamed the woods”; “roving vagabonds”; “the wandering Jew”; “The cattle roam across the prairie”; “the laborers drift from one town to the next”; “They rolled from town to town” [syn: roll, wander, swan, stray, tramp, roam, cast, ramble, rove, range, drift]
English → English (gcide) Definition: Vagabond Vagabond \Vag"a*bond\, a. [F., fr. L. vagabundus, from vagari to stroll about, from vagus strolling. See Vague.] 1. Moving from place to place without a settled habitation; wandering. “Vagabond exile.” --Shak. [1913 Webster] 2. Floating about without any certain direction; driven to and fro. [1913 Webster] To heaven their prayers Flew up, nor missed the way, by envious winds Blown vagabond or frustrate. --Milton. [1913 Webster] 3. Being a vagabond; strolling and idle or vicious. [1913 Webster] Vagabond \Vag"a*bond\, n. One who wanders from place to place, having no fixed dwelling, or not abiding in it, and usually without the means of honest livelihood; a vagrant; a tramp; hence, a worthless person; a rascal. [1913 Webster] A fugitive and a vagabond shalt thou be. --Gen. iv. 12. [1913 Webster] Note: In English and American law, vagabond is used in bad sense, denoting one who is without a home; a strolling, idle, worthless person. Vagabonds are described in old English statutes as “such as wake on the night and sleep on the day, and haunt customable taverns and alehouses, and routs about; and no man wot from whence they came, nor whither they go.” In American law, the term vagrant is employed in the same sense. Cf Rogue, n., 1. --Burrill. --Bouvier. [1913 Webster] Vagabond \Vag"a*bond\, v. i. To play the vagabond; to wander like a vagabond; to stroll. [1913 Webster] On every part my vagabonding sight Did cast, and drown mine eyes in sweet delight. --Drummond. [1913 Webster]


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