Meaning of vagabondage in English:


Pronunciation /ˈvaɡəbɒndɪdʒ/


See vagabond

‘I could not understand why so often, in the literature of vagabondage, the vagrant beggar was described as a hypocrite.’
  • ‘After many years of vagabondage he was found mysteriously drowned in a Venetian canal in 1772.’
  • ‘There followed seventeen years of sectarian vagabondage: founded in 1830, the sect settled in Kirtland, Ohio, Jackson, Missouri, and Nauvoo, Illinois, reaching Great Salt Lake Valley, Utah, in 1847.’
  • ‘Having transformed vagabondage into an adventure of capitalism and empire, the men go on to subsume other ‘primitive’ practices within the collective capacity of modern white culture.’
  • ‘Having repudiated poetry, he gave himself up to vagabondage.’