Wonder about = If we wonder about something, we intend to do it in the future, either because we are interested in it and we want to know more about it, or because we are worried or suspicious about it:
I wonder about her attitude. She didn’t even raise a smile when I bumped into her at the market.
‘Where are you taking the kids this winter?’ ‘I’ve been wondering about going to the Golden State.’
But one must wonder about what would happen in the election.
He claimed to be walking 20 miles. Police have been wondering about him.
I think Mr. Wilson was wondering about the evidence at the trial.
More example sentences
When he started to nitpick at really silly things, then she couldn’t help but to wonder about his intentions.’
‘And I wonder about the people acquainted with Freddie who talk about how wonderful he is.’
She goes on to wonder about the rationale behind some of the things that he he’s been doing these days.’
If Jack can’t get basic stuff like this straight, we have to wonder about his reliability on other matters.’
We have to wonder about the company Frank keeps lately.
‘If Jack had stuck to a career in the movies, he would have been the bigger success, but I wonder about that.’
‘When her first promise doesn’t come through, it makes me wonder about her later promises.’
‘She began to wonder about Susan and then a photograph on the wall confirmed her worst fears.’
‘Here are the kinds of reports that make you wonder about the press these days.’
Police commissioner wondered about this as it began to seem more than mere accident.
Wonder at = If we wonder at something, we are very surprised about it or think about it in a very surprised way:
She walked off the party in a huff and wondered at all that had happened.
I wondered at his ability never to be the slightest upset in front of the traffic police.
We can only wonder at such a blunder at the bank.
Susan rather wondered at the choice of Liberty State Park; why had Frank changed his mind about Statue of Liberty?