I was here, finally, as an adult—free to wander, to speak to anyone, to look at the town with new eyes.
But soon, their attention will wander and the city can get back to business as usual.
We are the ones who wander along with them as they venture out into the busy, uncaring, and preoccupying world.
As in a short story, plot isn't paramount, but, without the story's demanding confines, there's room to wander.
Finally, I have to wander slightly off brief with my last two recommendations.
He was still tired, and did not care to wander about the streets.
Shortly after my arrival in Chicago, I went out for a wander in the streets.
But my dad used to wander about He's a sporting old bird and likes to know what's going on.
My children, how could you wander away so, when you well knew the dangers of the woods?
To wander is their choice; and as wrong paths are many, and the right but one, they become wanderers to the end.
Old English wandrian "move about aimlessly, wander," from West Germanic *wandrojan (cf. Old Frisian wondria, Middle Low German, Middle Dutch wanderen, German wandern "to wander," a variant form of the root represented in Old High German wantalon "to walk, wander"), from root *wend- "to turn" (see wind (v.)). In reference to the mind, affections, etc., attested from c.1400. Related: Wandered; wandering. The Wandering Jew of Christian legend first mentioned 13c. (cf. French le juif errant, German der ewige Jude).