If you don't know what place you are going to, this is an example of when you don't know whither you should go.
Origin of whitherMiddle English whider ; from Old English hwider: see what and amp; hither
- to which place, point, condition, result, etc.: used relatively: the island whither we drifted
- to whatever place, point, condition, result, etc.; wherever: let them go whither they will
- To which specified place or position: landed on the shores whither the storm had tossed them.
- To whatever place, result, or condition: “Whither thou goest, I will go” (Ruth 1:16).
Origin of whitherMiddle English, from Old English hwider; see kwo- in Indo-European roots.
- (literary or archaic) To which place.
- (literary or archaic) To which place
(third-person singular simple present whithers, present participle whithering, simple past and past participle whithered)
- (intransitive, obsolete, dialectal) To wuther.
From Old English hwÃ¦der.