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.
A Devonshire botanist told me he had identified nearly three hundred different mosses in a two days' ramble in that county.
Lying on my back and gazing up, I felt reluctant to rise and renew my ramble.
I had now time to ramble round, and examine various things of interest.
As soon as we finish filling the tanks and test the motor, she'll be ready to ramble.
And so anybody can write a decent dialogue if you allow326 him to ramble as we all do in actual talk.
Let us have a ramble through the grounds, and see how the skittle-players go on.
Something in the stolid way he did so caused Flambeau's fierce black eyes to ramble over his companion afresh.
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.).