Path (?), n.; pl. Paths (#). [As. , ; akin to D. pad, G. pfad, of uncertain origin; cf. Gr. , Skr. patha, path.]


A trodden way; a footway.

The dewy paths of meadows we will tread. Dryden.


A way, course, or track, in which anything moves or has moved; route; passage; an established way; as, the path of a meteor, of a caravan, of a storm, of a pestilence. Also used figuratively, of a course of life or action.

All the paths of the Lord are mercy and truth. Ps. xxv. 10.

The paths of glory lead but to the grave. Gray.

© Webster 1913.

Path (?), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Pathed (?); pr.p. & vb. n. Pathing.]

To make a path in, or on (something), or for (some one).

[R.] "Pathing young Henry's unadvised ways."


© Webster 1913.

Path, v. i.

To walk or go.



© Webster 1913.