peregrinate


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per·e·gri·nate

 (pĕr′ĭ-grə-nāt′)
v. per·e·gri·nat·ed, per·e·gri·nat·ing, per·e·gri·nates
v.intr.
To journey or travel from place to place, especially on foot.
v.tr.
To travel through or over; traverse.

[Latin peregrīnārī, peregrīnāt-, from peregrīnus, foreigner; see peregrine.]

per′e·gri·na′tion n.
per′e·gri·na′tor n.

peregrinate

(ˈpɛrɪɡrɪˌneɪt)
vb
1. (intr) to travel or wander about from place to place; voyage
2. (tr) to travel through (a place)
adj
an obsolete word for foreign
[C16: from Latin, from peregrīnārī to travel; see peregrine]
ˈperegriˌnator n

per•e•gri•nate

(ˈpɛr ɪ grəˌneɪt)

v. -nat•ed, -nat•ing. v.i.
1. to travel or journey, esp. on foot.
v.t.
2. to travel or walk over; traverse.
[1585–95; < Latin peregrīnātus, past participle of peregrīnārī to travel abroad. See peregrine, -ate1]
per`e•gri•na′tion, n.
per′e•gri•na`tor, n.

peregrinate


Past participle: peregrinated
Gerund: peregrinating

Imperative
peregrinate
peregrinate
Present
I peregrinate
you peregrinate
he/she/it peregrinates
we peregrinate
you peregrinate
they peregrinate
Preterite
I peregrinated
you peregrinated
he/she/it peregrinated
we peregrinated
you peregrinated
they peregrinated
Present Continuous
I am peregrinating
you are peregrinating
he/she/it is peregrinating
we are peregrinating
you are peregrinating
they are peregrinating
Present Perfect
I have peregrinated
you have peregrinated
he/she/it has peregrinated
we have peregrinated
you have peregrinated
they have peregrinated
Past Continuous
I was peregrinating
you were peregrinating
he/she/it was peregrinating
we were peregrinating
you were peregrinating
they were peregrinating
Past Perfect
I had peregrinated
you had peregrinated
he/she/it had peregrinated
we had peregrinated
you had peregrinated
they had peregrinated
Future
I will peregrinate
you will peregrinate
he/she/it will peregrinate
we will peregrinate
you will peregrinate
they will peregrinate
Future Perfect
I will have peregrinated
you will have peregrinated
he/she/it will have peregrinated
we will have peregrinated
you will have peregrinated
they will have peregrinated
Future Continuous
I will be peregrinating
you will be peregrinating
he/she/it will be peregrinating
we will be peregrinating
you will be peregrinating
they will be peregrinating
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been peregrinating
you have been peregrinating
he/she/it has been peregrinating
we have been peregrinating
you have been peregrinating
they have been peregrinating
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been peregrinating
you will have been peregrinating
he/she/it will have been peregrinating
we will have been peregrinating
you will have been peregrinating
they will have been peregrinating
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been peregrinating
you had been peregrinating
he/she/it had been peregrinating
we had been peregrinating
you had been peregrinating
they had been peregrinating
Conditional
I would peregrinate
you would peregrinate
he/she/it would peregrinate
we would peregrinate
you would peregrinate
they would peregrinate
Past Conditional
I would have peregrinated
you would have peregrinated
he/she/it would have peregrinated
we would have peregrinated
you would have peregrinated
they would have peregrinated
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.peregrinate - travel around, through, or over, especially on foot; "peregrinate the bridge"
jaunt, travel, trip - make a trip for pleasure

peregrinate

verb
1. To make or go on a journey:
Idiom: hit the road.
2. To travel about or journey on foot:
3. To move about at random, especially over a wide area:
References in classic literature ?
He is too picked, too spruce, too affected, too odd, As it were too peregrinate, as I may call it.
Thus the incrementation in the velocity stream line that is betokened by the velocity stream line index on the left, we verbalize that it avails the fluid to gain more kinetic energy with which the fluid molecules peregrinate more with more speed, hit the cylinder wall and return towards the piston head which is near BDC at that moment.
4) The transcriptions and arrangements produced by the piano virtuoso Paul Witt genstein (1887-1961), however, freely peregrinate across this line of demarcation dividing the performing and composing roles.