Donto, who was with his mother during that time, said her behavior was not erratic as some claimed.
It was the only Perry moment anyone will remember, and a metaphor for his erratic campaign.
And he was one of the most trusted aides of Than Shwe, the erratic junta strongman who stepped down earlier this year.
late 14c., "wandering, moving," from Old French erratique (13c.) and directly from Latin erraticus "wandering, straying, roving," from erratum "an error, mistake, fault," past participle of errare "to wander, err" (see err). Sense of "irregular, eccentric" is attested by 1841. The noun is from 1620s, of persons; 1849, of boulders. Related: Erratically.