In an interview, Liang said, “Air should be the most valueless commodity, free to breathe for any vagrant or beggar.”
"No, but if I take you we shall pass," replied the vagrant, with assurance.
He took to "vagrant courses," in which the muse forbears to follow him.
In other words, the vagrant of the Middle Ages included the unemployed of to-day.
Their vagrant curiosity was aroused, but not yet to the point of investigation.
A vagrant with white mice is a kenspeckle, and surely you can have no difficulty in tracing her.
Is it, do you think chronic unemployment with a vagrant tendency?
"If I had, I wouldn't—be a vagrant," the young man answered.
This old tower is a complete brooding-place for vagrant birds.
To provide detention colonies for the confirmed idler, vagrant, and habitual drunkard, if committed by the magistrate.
mid-15c., perhaps an alteration (by influence of Latin vagari "wander") of Anglo-French wacrant, noun use of present participle of Old French wacrer "to walk or wander," from a Germanic source (e.g. Old Norse valka "wander"). The adjective is recorded from early 15c.