[er-uh nt] /ˈɛr ənt/
deviating from the regular or proper course; ; straying.
journeying or traveling, as a medieval knight in quest of adventure; roving adventurously.
moving in an aimless or lightly changing manner:
an errant breeze.
adjective (often postpositive)
(archaic or literary) wandering in search of adventure
erring or straying from the right course or accepted standards
mid-14c., “travelling, roving,” from Anglo-French erraunt, from two Old French words that were confused even before they reached English: 1. Old French errant, present participle of errer “to travel or wander,” from Late Latin iterare, from Latin iter “journey, way,” from root of ire “to go” (see ion); 2. Old French errant, past participle of errer (see err). The senses fused in English 14c., but much of the sense of the latter since has gone with arrant.
[er-uh n-tree] /ˈɛr ən tri/ noun, plural errantries. 1. conduct or performance like that of a knight-errant. /ˈɛrəntrɪ/ noun (pl) -ries 1. the way of life of a knight errant
[er-rah-re hoo-mah-noo m est; English e-rair-ee hyoo-mey-nuh m est] /ɛrˈrɑ rɛ huˈmɑ nʊm ˈɛst; English ɛˈrɛər i hyuˈmeɪ nəm ˈɛst/ 1. Latin. to err is human.
[ih-rah-tuh, ih-rey-, ih-rat-uh] /ɪˈrɑ tə, ɪˈreɪ-, ɪˈræt ə/ noun 1. plural of . 2. a list of errors and their corrections inserted, usually on a separate page or slip of paper, in a book or other publication; corrigenda. [ih-rah-tuh m, ih-rey-, ih-rat-uh m] /ɪˈrɑ təm, ɪˈreɪ-, ɪˈræt əm/ noun, plural errata [ih-rah-tuh, ih-rey-, ih-rat-uh] /ɪˈrɑ […]
[ih-rah-tuh, ih-rey-, ih-rat-uh] /ɪˈrɑ tə, ɪˈreɪ-, ɪˈræt ə/ noun 1. plural of . 2. a list of errors and their corrections inserted, usually on a separate page or slip of paper, in a book or other publication; corrigenda. /ɪˈrɑːtə/ noun 1. the plural of erratum n. plural of erratum (q.v.).