To drift comes from Middle English, drove, herd, act of driving;
Something moving along in a current of air or water: a drift of logs in the river, a balloon drifting eastward; as the wreckage drifted toward shore. “The leaves were blowing in the wind”; “the boat drifted on the lake”; “The sailboat was adrift on the open sea”; “the shipwrecked boat drifted away from the shore”.
To proceed or move unhurriedly or aimlessly: drifting among the party guests; a day labourer, drifting from town to town. “The gypsies roamed the woods”; “roving vagabonds”; “the wandering Jew”; “The cattle roam across the prairie”; “the labourers drift from one town to the next”; “They rolled from town to town”.
To move away from something slowly, especially while floating on water. [for floating people, animals, or things] to move away from a particular person or thing, on the surface of water.
To gradually become distant from someone after a period of closeness. [for someone] to begin to be less of a friend and more like a stranger.
Quantic feat. Alice Russel: Sweet Calling
Malian Musicians & Damon Albarn: Le Relax
René Thomas: Relaxin’ At The Grand Balcon
Miles Davis: In a Silent Way / It’s About That Time
Ennio Morricone: The Fifth Day Of Peace (Theme), original title: Gott mit uns (Dio è con noi)
Nostalgia 77: You Don’t Just Dream When You
Nino Rota: La Strada
Ólafur Arnalds & Nils Frahm: Love and Glory
Wirral wave community radio midnight show Through the Bohemian Looking Glass.