English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishvagabondvag‧a‧bond /ˈvæɡəbɒnd $ -bɑːnd/ noun [countable] especially literary  HOMEsomeone who has no home and travels from place to place syn tramp
Examples from the Corpus
vagabondFor the next three decades she lived the life of a vagabond, moving restlessly from one city to another.A vagabond, he found women to drink with and sleep with.These orphans and vagabonds were just one group among many that were virtually lawless in the disturbed countryside.Proper little rogue and vagabond, was our Walter.I uphold the law of this realm - and the law states quite clearly that vagrants are rogues and vagabonds.Quinn had passed it many times before, and he was familiar with the winos and vagabonds who hung around the place.All stateless individuals are presumed to be lawless vagabonds.These young vagabonds were cash-poor but experience-rich, and they seemed to be having the times of their lives.
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