excursionist


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ex·cur·sion·ist

 (ĭk-skûr′zhə-nĭst)
n.
One who goes on an excursion.

excursionist

(ɪkˈskɜːʃənɪst; -ʒənɪst)
n
a person who goes on an excursion

ex•cur•sion•ist

(ɪkˈskɜr ʒə nɪst, -ʃə-)

n.
a person who goes on an excursion.
[1820–30]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.excursionist - a tourist who is visiting sights of interestexcursionist - a tourist who is visiting sights of interest
holidaymaker, tourer, tourist - someone who travels for pleasure

excursionist

noun
One who travels for pleasure:
Chiefly British: tripper.
Translations

excursionist

[ɪkˈskɜːʃənɪst] Nexcursionista mf

excursionist

nAusflügler(in) m(f)
References in classic literature ?
I was provided with a receipt and duly and officially accepted as an excursionist.
The excursionists will have an opportunity to look over this, the "magnificent city of palaces," and visit the birthplace of Columbus, twelve miles off, over a beautiful road built by Napoleon I.
The ship will at all times be a home, where the excursionists, if sick, will be surrounded by kind friends, and have all possible comfort and sympathy.
This supplementary program also instructed the excursionists to provide themselves with light musical instruments for amusement in the ship, with saddles for Syrian travel, green spectacles and umbrellas, veils for Egypt, and substantial clothing to use in rough pilgrimizing in the Holy Land.
There was a large enclosed yard in front of the hotel, and this was filled with groups of villagers waiting to see the diligences arrive, or to hire themselves to excursionists for the morrow.
Coming home, a party of excursionists from Chertsey or Isleworth passed us singing and playing music.
Bert stood there in the middle of the bridge, in a place that most people who knew it remembered as a place populous with sightseers and excursionists, and he was the only human being in sight there.
The waves were colourless, and the Bournemouth steamer gave a further touch of insipidity, drawn up against the pier and hooting wildly for excursionists.
The Birmingham Daily Post story was later reprinted in Thomas Cook's own newspaper, Cook's Excursionist.
A Daily Mirror article read: "The average Londoner does not pretend to understand the football excursionist from the North.
The films Haitarma from Ukraine, Capitalism at Crossroad Street from Latvia and The Excursionist from Lithuania were also nominated.
In an 1868 article published in Cook's magazine, Cook's Excursionist and Home and Foreign Tourist Advertiser, Cook himself exclaimed of Rome: "To have seen Rome, is to have seen the world" (4).