itinerantly


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i·tin·er·ant

 (ī-tĭn′ər-ənt, ĭ-tĭn′-)
adj.
Traveling from place to place, especially to perform work or a duty: an itinerant judge; itinerant labor.
n.
One who travels from place to place.

[Late Latin itinerāns, itinerant-, present participle of itinerārī, to travel, from Latin iter, itiner-, journey; see ei- in Indo-European roots.]

i·tin′er·ant·ly adv.
References in periodicals archive ?
July's is a film that plays like a case study of the rectilinear paradigm of apocalyptic thinking; the coming of the cat is what gives this film its dominant key, and both Sophie and Jason treat their 30-day wait as an interim period during which they will quit their jobs, concoct rituals (Sophie pledges to perform 30 dances over 30 days for YouTube), itinerantly preach (Jason volunteers as a door-to-door environmental activist), perform miracles (with sleight of hand, Jason stops time), and encounter portents (a moon that speaks, a shirt that slides on its own across the floor).
Marcel spent a good portion of her early twenties as a "professional student/Dead Head," itinerantly attending schools like Hampshire College, a short-term art program in Paros, Greece, as well as a stint at Oregon College of Art & Craft before attending fashion school at Central Saint Martins in London.
That many teachers of students with visual impairments serve students itinerantly may be another reason why the teachers release important instructional roles to paraprofessionals who spend more direct time with students.