The crowd broke up and wended their way towards their various homes.
"What an odd man," thought Frank, as he wended towards his home.
He was very pressing in his invitation, so one day we wended our steps thither at eleven o'clock.
Myra Ingleby rose and wended her way slowly towards the house.
And as I wended my way along I could hear him softly whistling to himself the refrain of an old song.
He started immediately for St. Louis, and wended his way to the lawyer's office.
And they wended their silent way, up the winding staircase of the turret.
Many others besides these two wended their way to the meeting-house that day.
As they wended their way homeward in the midnight the little stars winked and glittered radiantly upon these big men of the North.
As I wended along this, I saw a man upon a donkey, riding towards me.
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."
"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.