adventured[ ad-ven-cher ]SEE DEFINITION OF adventured
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR ADVENTURED
So we adventured gaily, not deeper down, but higher and higher up into life.
Thus freshly furnished forth, I adventured into the kitchen.
She had once adventured to the law courts by herself, to see him in his wig and gown.
His face brightened wonderfully, but he adventured his way slowly.
He had gone back to primal stratum: stolen and labored and adventured.
"And so you adventured on a little larceny," sneered the Englishman.
As usual the indefatigable Greek trader had adventured upon the scene.
I am sorry they have, without advise of friends, adventured in so wicked an action.
But towards the end of his time she found herself—she tuned up, and adventured.
He had lived all his life in China and, as he expressed it, had “adventured all over the place.”
c.1200, auenture "that which happens by chance, fortune, luck," from Old French aventure (11c.) "chance, accident, occurrence, event, happening," from Latin adventura (res) "(a thing) about to happen," from adventurus, future participle of advenire "to come to, reach, arrive at," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + venire "to come" (see venue).
Meaning developed through "risk/danger" (a trial of one's chances), c.1300, and "perilous undertaking" (late 14c.) and thence to "a novel or exciting incident" (1560s). Earlier it also meant "a wonder, a miracle; accounts of marvelous things" (13c.). The -d- was restored 15c.-16c. Venture is a 15c. variant.