Lepore has a different, though still linear, metaphor for the history of feminism: “a river, wending.”
In Kansas, as in many states, challenges to same-sex marriage bans are wending their way through the courts.
Tristan and Isolda know they are wending to death, and are content.
On the Sabbath after their wending he preached from the text, "Send men to Joppa."
It is a blessed assistance in wending one's way through life.
For after the banners well we knew Were the Freemen wending two and two.
Moreover it will serve you better in the house whereto ye are wending, that I make a good tale of you rather than a bad.
wending their way over the plains, they finally spied the herd.
A melancholy procession was wending its way by the light of the lantern from the hut towards Blooms-End.
The time is sunset; a man and two horses are wending their way home.
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.