Found 3 items, similar to rove.
English → Indonesian
mengembara, menjelajahi, ngembara
English → English
n : female ruff
v 1: pass a rope through; “reeve an opening”
2: pass through a hole or opening; “reeve a rope”
3: fasten by passing through a hole or around something
v : move about aimlessly or without any destination, often in
search of food or employment; “The gypsies roamed the
; “roving vagabonds”
; “the wandering Jew”
cattle roam across the prairie”
; “the laborers drift from
one town to the next”
; “They rolled from town to town”
English → English
, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Rove
(r?v); p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [Cf. D. reven. See Reef
, n. & v. t.] (Naut.)
To pass, as the end of a pope, through any hole in a block,
thimble, cleat, ringbolt, cringle, or the like.
, v. t.
1. To wander over or through.
Roving the field, I chanced
A goodly tree far distant to behold. --milton.
2. To plow into ridges by turning the earth of two furrows
The act of wandering; a ramble.
In thy nocturnal rove one moment halt. --Young.
(Zo["o]l.), any one of numerous species of
beetles of the family Staphylinid[ae]
, having short
elytra beneath which the wings are folded transversely.
They are rapid runners, and seldom fly.
(r[=o]v), v. t. [perhaps fr. or akin to reeve.]
1. To draw through an eye or aperture.
2. To draw out into flakes; to card, as wool. --Jamieson.
3. To twist slightly; to bring together, as slivers of wool
or cotton, and twist slightly before spinning.
1. A copper washer upon which the end of a nail is clinched
in boat building.
2. A roll or sliver of wool or cotton drawn out and slighty
twisted, preparatory to further process; a roving.
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Roved
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [Cf. D. rooven to rob; akin to E. reave. See
1. To practice robbery on the seas; to wander about on the
seas in piracy. [Obs.] --Hakluyt.
2. Hence, to wander; to ramble; to rauge; to go, move, or
pass without certain direction in any manner, by sailing,
walking, riding, flying, or otherwise.
For who has power to walk has power to rove.
3. (Archery) To shoot at rovers; hence, to shoot at an angle
of elevation, not at point-blank (rovers usually being
beyond the point-blank range).
Fair Venus' son, that with thy cruel dart
At that good knight so cunningly didst rove.
Syn: To wander; roam; range; ramble stroll.