And ablutions done, the Kurus slow and sad and cheerless part, wend their way to far Hastina with a void and vacant heart.
"I could not call the fellow out," says the judge, as they wend their way into King street.
And in doubt and wretchedness did she wend her way to school on the Fourteenth Day of February.
However, he determined to wend his way to the inn and reprove him for his negligence.
And in doubt and wretchedness did she wend her way to school on the Fourteenth day of February.
He therefore shut the valve and began to wend his way back to the ladder.
If that hand is cold in death, then henceforth I wend my ways alone.
Even a Chaucer (so it is said) could make nothing of us as we wend our way to Brighton.
Matters, therefore, proceeded but slowly; and they were unable to wend their way out of the heath before darkness came on.
Now we will wend homeward to allay the anxiety of thy mother.
"to proceed on," Old English wendan "to turn, go," from Proto-Germanic *wandijanan (cf. Old Saxon wendian, Old Norse venda, Old Frisian wenda, Dutch wenden, German wenden, Gothic wandjan "to turn"), causative of Old English windan "to turn, twist" (see wind (v.)), from root *wand-, *wend- "turn." Surviving only in to wend one's way, and in hijacked past tense form went.
member of a Slavic people of eastern Germany, 1610s (implied in Wendish), from German Wende, from Old High German Winida, related to Old English Winedas "Wends," ultimately from Celt. *vindo- "white."