vagabond


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Synonyms for vagabond

Synonyms for vagabond

leading the life of a person without a fixed domicile; moving from place to place

Synonyms for vagabond

anything that resembles a vagabond in having no fixed place

a wanderer who has no established residence or visible means of support

move about aimlessly or without any destination, often in search of food or employment

wandering aimlessly without ties to a place or community

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continually changing especially as from one abode or occupation to another

References in classic literature ?
If you succeed in removing the purse without our hearing the bells, you are a vagabond, and you will be thrashed for eight consecutive days.
And a vagabond," resumed Clopin, "and a vagabond; is that nothing?
Bellevigne de l'Etoile," said the King of Thunes to an enormous vagabond, who stepped out from the ranks, "climb upon the cross beam.
You must wed either a female vagabond or the noose.
retorted the vagabond wench, turning her back on him.
The law which you apply to vagabonds, vagabonds apply to you.
I am going to have you hanged to amuse the vagabonds, and you are to give them your purse to drink your health.
Nevertheless, he made one more effort: "I don't see why poets are not classed with vagabonds," said he.
In the midst of this Round Table of beggary, Clopin Trouillefou,--as the doge of this senate, as the king of this peerage, as the pope of this conclave,-- dominated; first by virtue of the height of his hogshead, and next by virtue of an indescribable, haughty, fierce, and formidable air, which caused his eyes to flash, and corrected in his savage profile the bestial type of the race of vagabonds.
A sound of bells, which he heard at that moment, put an end to his anxiety; it was a stuffed manikin, which the vagabonds were suspending by the neck from the rope, a sort of scarecrow dressed in red, and so hung with mule-bells and larger bells, that one might have tricked out thirty Castilian mules with them.
No hope was left for him, accordingly, unless it were the slight chance of succeeding in the formidable operation which was imposed upon him; he decided to risk it, but it was not without first having addressed a fervent prayer to the manikin he was about to plunder, and who would have been easier to move to pity than the vagabonds.
What was the ultimate fate of this vagabond hero is not distinctly known.
Captain Wragge's vagabond face became gravely and deeply attentive.
The essential spirit of the man's whole vagabond life burst out of him irresistibly in his first exclamation.
He now flew into a very great passion, and, suspecting the company who had come in the night before, he went to look after them, but they were all off; so he swore that he never again would take in such a troop of vagabonds, who ate a great deal, paid no reckoning, and gave him nothing for his trouble but their apish tricks.