The English potter and ceramist Josiah Wedgwood loved the meander.
Solnit can take up a thought and follow its meander into as-yet unrevealed territory.
As announced in The New York Times, stores now track customers as they meander through the shop floor.
As it has come down to us “on the borders of pottery and textiles, the meander resembles a maze or labyrinth.”
All of them meander through multiple surprises to satisfying and unexpected endings.
Mong knew that the meander stage would leave for Comanche at eight in the morning, or two hours before the drawing began.
Familiar with the meander of the bank below the ford, he saw what had happened.
All this the officer tells us as we meander across the smooth water.
He thinks that it may have been the origin of the Greek fret or meander pattern.
He isn't the kind of a man to put on his wife's gossamer cloak and meander over into Montana.
1570s, "confusion, intricacies," from Latin meander "a winding course," from Greek Maiandros, name of a river in Caria noted for its winding course (the Greeks used the name figuratively for winding patterns). In reference to river courses, in English, from 1590s. Adjectival forms are meandrine (1846); meandrous (1650s).