- n. Plural form of peregrination.
“The visitor must have a fund of intelligent imagination and a blind eye for incongruities and then his peregrinations will be a remembered pleasure.”
“The section on his family's "peregrinations" down to Tepic, the state capital, and then to Mazatlán, in the next state north, in search of peace and work, is an illuminating record of the forebodings of ordinary rural Mexicans at the beginning of the revolution.”
“They began their local "peregrinations," never resident for more than two years at a time, at one point going dark for two years, then invited to Mills College in 2005 for a year residency, during which they found that, though their subscriptions increased, their ticket sales dropped.”
“All of our peregrinations to this point had been in Armory Show's modern wing.”
“In the "Bosques de Palermo" the Palermo Forests, the transvestites would appear on the outer rim of the pedestrian walk at 6pm in their incandescent outfits while the runners and families on the inner rim would continue their peregrinations, apparently unfazed.”
“Now he has continued the saga with "Queen of America" Little, Brown, 491 pages, $25.99 , a colorful, exuberant and immensely silly story of Teresita's peregrinations in the U.S. at the turn of the century.”
“This explains why DNA from birds that live several decades can reveal the secret peregrinations of continents that occurred millions of years ago.”
“His explosive peregrinations bring him into the garden.”
“Readers who, like Jane at times, are searching for answers to Tim's condition, may grow impatient with Tim's seemingly endless peregrinations.”
“I stand in no one's shadow when it comes to my admiration and love for our capital city and, indeed, I am already organising a couple of wee peregrinations to the Shortbread City for the purposes of getting cultured during the festival.”
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