from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative spelling of itinerancy..
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The act or practice of itinerating; itinerancy.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The practice or habit of traveling from place to place; the state of being itinerant.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
We are importing nothing but crime, poverty, illiteracy, itineracy, and uneducatable peasants.
Whitefield's itineracy, like the blazing cross in the Lady of the Lake, was the signal for an uprising.
Pontoise -- the last points of merely bodily travel that I shall ever make: here-after my itineracy shall be entirely theoretical.
The invitation which she needed for the satisfactory conduct of her modish itineracy from country house to country house had not come in the early mail as she expected.
Whether Mr. Freeman Clarke derived his inspiration for the itineracy from his lady-love is not for us to decide; this much is certain: from the day the "Atlantic" sailed for the Old World with Miss Toothaker on board his zeal flagged, and soon gave out altogether.
It is true, however, that a resulting lowering of vitality has followed the admixture of "_kindred blood_," which was almost unavoidable during the days of slavery as the result of certain well-known procreative practices that obtained on the part of the master, and on account of the itineracy of the Negro incident to his chattelism.
After that the trail of death which had followed Hélène's itineracy about the lower section of the Brittany peninsula was broken for three years.
Boydton (Virginia) Church, but after one year of service he retired from the itineracy, on account of increasing ill health, and was given an educational appointment, by his Conference, to the
The Rev.D. G.C. Butts, who spent over one-half century in the Methodist itineracy and whose first service as a Methodist minister was in Caroline county, writes in his autobiography as follows:
The itineracy he believed was a necessity for the preacher as well as for the people.