vagrant


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See: derelict, indirect, moving, variable

VAGRANT. Generally by the word vagrant is understood a person who lives idly without any settled home; but this definition is much enlarged by some statutes, and it includes those who refuse to work, or go about begging. See 1 Wils. R. 331; 5 East, R. 339: 8 T. R. 26.

References in periodicals archive ?
These are the vagrants of Pakistan, who are typically homeless without regular employment or income.
Terraform is from the same maker as and has some similar concepts as Vagrant. However, Vagrant is for the provisioning of virtual machines whereas Terraform is for the provisioning of other infrastructure using code.
Join host, Scullery, a charming vagrant, as he leads people on a tour of Road.
When Mr Hipkin asked Mr Zammit what he meant by "vagrant", the witness said: "I meant he was scruffy and never looked after himself."
Fedora 22 also offers Vagrant boxes for the base Cloud edition and Atomic Host.
Jabbourhas been previously shortlisted twice, for June Rain and The Vagrant .
Howell, Ian Lewington, and Will Russell offers a complete synthesis of the occurrence and distribution of vagrant species in North America.
HarperVoyager has signed world English rights for The Vagrant and The Malice.
In contrast, the helpfulness of the new section for vagrant species is questionable.
IT was almost 30 years ago today that former luxury yacht Vagrant, which was once owned by the Beatles, became a floating restaurant in Funchal, Madeira, as snapped by our top lensman Colin Lane last week.
Beggar Girl was by the exported Vagrant (Trumpator-Gipsy), owned originally by Sir John Shelley and bred in 1808.
Not all of these cells would survive the trip, and some would become vagrant germ cells that settled in numerous places in the body cavity.