from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One that visits: Sunday afternoon visitors; lost the game to the visitors.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Someone who visits someone else; someone staying as a guest.
- n. Someone who pays a visit to a specific place or event; a sightseer or tourist.
- n. Someone, or a team, that is playing away from home.
- n. An extraterrestrial being on Earth for any reason.
- n. An object which lands or passes by Earth or its orbit.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- One who visits; one who comes or goes to see another, as in civility or friendship.
- A superior, or a person lawfully appointed for the purpose, who makes formal visits of inspection to a corporation or an institution. See Visit, v. t., 2, and Visitation, n., 2.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who visits.
- n. A superior or person authorized to visit a corporation or any institution, for the purpose of seeing that the laws and regulations are observed, or that the duties and conditions prescribed by the founder or by law are duly performed or executed.
- n. In zoology, a visitant.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. someone who visits
Sorry, no etymologies found.
_ The visitor will not give him o'er so] Why Dr. Warburton should change _visitor_ to _'vizer_ for _adviser_, I cannot discover.
Move: Choreographing You, which opened last week, sets out to change that, with a series of installations in which the visitor is an active, and at times hyperactive, participant.
This time the visitor is a local lawyer with an interesting story.
Sending something home with a visitor is a real treat for them.
Sawmill Analytics allows you to choose what you define as a visitor - by default the client IP is used, but you can use a cookie
The whole place seems to be in a state of perpetual motion, and the occasional visitor is apt to have a feeling of giddiness.
But if I were going to Tokyo tomorrow, I would, on arrival, hold off on the "maid cafes" in the nerds 'electronic hive of Akihabara, on the Hysteric Glamour fashions around Harajuku, even on the gleaming shops of the Ginza that have long made Tokyo seem an early visitor from the 23rd century.
How would a visitor from the future look to a courtier in Louis XIV's Versailles?
What would the eighteenth century look like to a visitor from the twenty-second?
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