Now, the judges, while passionate as always, seem to have more time than ever to ramble.
The result is a long narrative that can ramble, as conversations do, but is an essential contribution all the same.
So he started alone for a ramble among the Channel Islands, and I went back to Paris.
mid-15c., perhaps frequentative of romen "to walk, go" (see roam), perhaps via romblen (late 14c.) "to ramble." The vowel change perhaps by influence of Middle Dutch rammelen, a derivative of rammen "copulate," "used of the night wanderings of the amorous cat" [Weekley]. Meaning "to talk or write incoherently" is from 1630s. Related: Rambled; rambling.
"a roving or wandering," 1650s, from ramble (v.).