rambler


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ram·bler

 (răm′blər)
n.
1. One that rambles: tourists and Sunday ramblers on the village streets; a conversational rambler.
2. A climbing rose having numerous flowers.

rambler

(ˈræmblə)
n
1. (Botany) a weak-stemmed plant, esp any of various cultivated hybrid roses that straggle over other vegetation
2. a person who rambles, esp one who takes country walks
3. a person who lacks organization in his or her speech or writing

ram•bler

(ˈræm blər)

n.
1. one that rambles.
3. any of several climbing roses with clusters of small flowers.
[1615–25]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.rambler - a person who takes long walks in the country
pedestrian, footer, walker - a person who travels by foot
2.rambler - a person whose speech or writing is not well organized
communicator - a person who communicates with others

rambler

noun walker, roamer, wanderer, rover, hiker, drifter, stroller, wayfarer A woman rambler was trampled by a herd of cows.
Translations
زهْر مُتَعَرْبِشمُتَجَوِّلمُتَنَزِّه، مُتَجَوِّل
-kapěší turistapopínavá rostlinaturista
vandrerslyngplante
vaeltaja
šetač
futórózsakószáló
göngumaîurklifurjurt
ハイカー
들판을 걷는 사람
vandrare
คนที่ไปเดินในชนบท
avarebaşıboş dolaşan kimsesarmaşık gülü
người đi dạo

rambler

[ˈræmbləʳ] N
1. (Brit) (= hiker) → excursionista mf (a pie)
2. (Bot) → trepadora f; (= rose) = rambling rose

rambler

[ˈræmblər] n
(= hiker) → promeneur/euse m/f, randonneur/euse m/f
(= rose) → rosier m grimpant

rambler

n
(esp Brit) (= person)Spaziergänger(in) m(f); (= member of club)Wanderer m, → Wanderin f, → Wanderfreund(in) m(f)
(also rambler rose)Kletterrose f

rambler

[ˈræmbləʳ] n
a. (hiker) → escursionista m/f
b. (Bot) → rosa rampicante

ramble

(ˈrӕmbl) verb
1. to go for a long walk or walks, usually in the countryside, for pleasure.
2. to speak in an aimless or confused way.
noun
a long walk, usually in the countryside, taken for pleasure.
ˈrambler noun
1. a climbing plant (usually a rose).
2. a person who goes walking in the country for pleasure.
ˈrambling adjective
1. aimless and confused; not keeping to the topic. a long, rambling speech.
2. built (as if) without any plan, stretching in various directions. a rambling old house.
3. (of plants, usually roses) climbing.
ramble on
to talk for a long time in an aimless or confused way.

rambler

مُتَجَوِّل pěší turista vandrer Wanderer πεζοπόρος excursionista vaeltaja randonneur šetač escursionista ハイカー 들판을 걷는 사람 wandelaar vandrer wycieczkowicz caminhante турист vandrare คนที่ไปเดินในชนบท avare người đi dạo 漫步者
References in classic literature ?
He started a paper after the model of the Spectator, called the Rambler. This paper was continued for about two years, Johnson writing all but five of the essays.
Yet there are many pleasant half-hours to be spent in dipping here and there into the volumes of the Rambler or the Idler.
For about two years he earned a living income by carrying on the semi-weekly 'Rambler,' one of the numerous imitations of 'The Spectator.' He was not so well qualified as Addison or Steele for this work, but he repeated it some years later in
'The Rambler' and 'The Idler' altogether lack Addison's lightness of touch and of humor; for Johnson, thoroughly Puritan at heart, and dealing generally with the issues of personal conduct and responsibility, can never greatly relax his seriousness, while Addison, a man of the world, is content if he can produce some effect on society as a whole.
Behind his counter he was a superior being, calmly conscious of special knowledge and worth; outside he was a weak-kneed, purblind, motorman-cursed rambler, with ill-fitting clothes stained with chemicals and smelling of socotrine aloes and valerianate of ammonia.
So let's forget it, and talk about the RAMBLER or something pleasant."
"Hang the RAMBLER! Come down and give me your word that this harum-scarum boy of mine hasn't done anything ungrateful or impertinent.
"Telegrams delivered to the Vale of Avalon, of course," and she beckoned in an earnest-eyed hound of engaging manners and no engagements, who answered, at times, to the name of Rambler. He led them, after breakfast, to the rise behind the house where the stile stood against the skyline, and, "I wonder what we shall find now," said Sophie, frankly prancing with joy on the grass.
George looked at long stone walls upholding reaches of silvery-oak weather-boarding; buttresses of mixed flint and bricks; outside stairs, stone upon arched stone; curves of thatch where grass sprouted; roundels of house-leeked tiles, and a huge paved yard populated by two cows and the repentant Rambler. He had not thought of himself or of the telegraph office for two and a half hours.
`from China to Peru,' as somebody says--Johnson, I think, `The Rambler,' you know.
Sometimes a rambler in the wood was attracted by the sound of my axe, and we chatted pleasantly over the chips which I had made.
At that moment the garden gate swung to; the ramblers were returning.