English adjective: vagabond
|1.||vagabond wandering aimlessly without ties to a place or community|
|Samples||Led a vagabond life.|
A rootless wanderer.
|2.||vagabond continually changing especially as from one abode or occupation to another|
|Samples||A drifting double-dealer.|
The floating population.
Vagrant hippies of the sixties.
|Synonyms||aimless, drifting, floating, vagrant|
English noun: vagabond
|1.||vagabond (object) anything that resembles a vagabond in having no fixed place|
|Samples||Pirate ships were vagabonds of the sea.|
|Broader (hypernym)||object, physical object|
|2.||vagabond (person) a wanderer who has no established residence or visible means of support|
|Synonyms||drifter, floater, vagrant|
|Broader (hypernym)||bird of passage, have-not, poor person, roamer, rover, wanderer|
|Narrower (hyponym)||beachcomber, bum, hobo, sundowner, tramp|
English verb: vagabond
|1.||vagabond (motion) move about aimlessly or without any destination, often in search of food or employment|
|Samples||The gypsies roamed the woods.|
The wandering Jew.
The cattle roam across the prairie.
The laborers drift from one town to the next.
They rolled from town to town.
|Synonyms||cast, drift, ramble, range, roam, roll, rove, stray, swan, tramp, wander|
|Pattern of use||Somebody ----s.|
Something is ----ing PP.
Somebody ----s something.
Somebody ----s PP
|Broader (hypernym)||go, locomote, move, travel|
|Narrower (hyponym)||gad, gallivant, jazz around, maunder|
|Verb group||drift, err, stray, wander|