from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A lecture about travel, often accompanied by a film, a video, or slides.
- n. A narrated film or video about travel.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A description of someone's travels, given in the form of narrative, public lecture, slide show or motion picture.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a film or illustrated lecture on traveling
The plot is transparently thin; our hero, named F.W. and writing in the first person throughout, delivers what he calls a travelogue through time to the Eleventh Cosmic Capital Year of Virgo, an unspecified time 100,000 years or so in the future.
In editorial offices these days, the term "travelogue" is shorthand for "boring," designating flowery descriptions of places that impede the narrative thrust of a piece of writing -- something to be cut.
Home my "travelogue" is helpful to others considering spending some time in Mexico and I would be happy to respond to other questions from my experience.
There are so many suave transcontinental know-it-alls out there that this honest, self deprecating travelogue is more refreshing than a 'merican soda cup full of ICE.
The pictures look fabulous, and your travelogue is so inspiring - I need to get off this damn island every now and then.
Now, he's still writing an Internet column, but he's turned it into what he calls a travelogue about Iraq.
This form of political travelogue is one of the most accurate accounts written on the country.
Your travelogue is interesting - came here through desipundit, and am finding all the classic observations foreigners would make in India - cows, poor people, dust and the likes hehe:)
Before September 30, the teams must post an 800-word travelogue and a three- to five-minute film on the web site.
He became a famous stage presenter, who, from the late nineteenth century until the 1950's, inherited a showman's tradition from previous travel lecturers and became synonymous with the new word, "travelogue," which he favored to stimulate vicarious interest in his art.
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