listen to the pronunciation of vagrant
İngilizce - Türkçe
{s} derbeder
(Tıp) Serseir
{s} avare
serseri veya dilenci kimse
{i} aylak
s., i
boşta gezen
{s} başıboş

Polis, oğlanları bir sürü başıboş çocuğun olduğu Güney Pattaya iskelesinden aldığını söyledi. - Police say he got the boys from the South Pattaya pier area where there are a lot of vagrant children.

{i} derbeder kimse
(Tıp) Gezen, dolaşan, yayılan, vagrans
göçebe kimse
{s} göçebe
yersiz yurtsuz
İngilizce - İngilizce
A person without a home or job

Wigu: I stink.

A bird found outside its species’ usual range
A wanderer

Every morning before work, I see that poor vagrant around the neighborhood begging for food.

an idle wanderer
{a} wandering, roving, void of occupation
{n} one unsettled in habitation, a beggar
A vagrant is someone who moves a lot from place to place because they have no permanent home or job, and have to ask for or steal things in order to live. He lived on the street as a vagrant. = tramp. someone who has no home or work, especially someone who begs = tramp (Probably from , present participle of wacrer )
One who strolls from place to place; one who has no settled habitation; an idle wanderer; a sturdy beggar; an incorrigible rogue; a vagabond
{i} hobo, wanderer, person who does not have a permanent home
a wanderer who has no established residence or visible means of support
Wandering from place to place without any settled habitation; as, a vagrant beggar
{s} wandering about with no permanent home and no livelihood; random, changeable; growing without restraint (Botany)
A bird found outside it species usual range
Moving without certain direction; wandering; erratic; unsettled
continually changing especially as from one abode or occupation to another; "a drifting double-dealer"; "the floating population"; "vagrant hippies of the sixties"
A vagrant
wanderingly, in a vagrant manner
In a vagrant manner
plural of vagrant



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    /ˈvāgrənt/ /ˈveɪɡrənt/


    [ 'vA-gr&nt ] (noun.) 15th century. From Middle English vagraunt (“wandering about”), from Anglo-Norman wakerant, wacrant, walcrant (“vagrant”), Old French wacrant, waucrant (“wandering about”), present participle of wacrer, waucrer, walcrer (“to wander, wander about as a vagabond”), of Germanic origin, from Frankish *walkrōn (“to wander about”), frequentative form of *walkōn (“to walk, wander, trample, stomp, full”), from Proto-Germanic *walkōnan, *walkanan (“to twist, turn, roll about, full”), from Proto-Indo-European *walg-, *walk- (“to twist, turn, move”). Cognate with Old High German walchan, walkan (“to move up and down, press together, full, walk, wander”), Middle Dutch walken (“to knead, full”), Old English wealcan (“to roll”), Old English ġewealcan (“to go, walk about”), Old Norse valka (“to wander”), Latin valgus (“bandy-legged, bow-legged”). More at walk.

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