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Related to itineration: iterate, Iterations


 (ī-tĭn′ə-rāt′, ĭ-tĭn′-)
intr.v. i·tin·er·at·ed, i·tin·er·at·ing, i·tin·er·ates
To travel from place to place.

[Late Latin itinerārī, itinerāt-, from Latin iter, itiner-, journey; see itinerary.]

i·tin′er·a′tion n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.itineration - journeying from place to place preaching or lecturing; a preaching tour or lecturing tour
tour, circuit - a journey or route all the way around a particular place or area; "they took an extended tour of Europe"; "we took a quick circuit of the park"; "a ten-day coach circuit of the island"
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References in periodicals archive ?
Marina's growth process especially the aspect of schooling is marked by itineration and continual journeying rather than by stable academic resident studentship.
They appreciated his tireless itineration and his interest in them.
21) Unlike long-term missionaries whose contact with home congregations was mediated through letters, the mission columns in church periodicals and occasional furlough itineration, hundreds of young adult Mennonites regularly cycled through M.
After load balancing, the ant should reinitiate itself to begin a new itineration.
Additionally, the Institute submitted comments, for the fifth time, critiquing the latest itineration of proposed Canadian legislation on taxation of foreign investment entities.
As a parallel to these vagrants' claims to foreign wanderings, one of Noland's companions describes his own itineration -- to the tavern -- as a "boon voyage to that nappy land of spice cakes," and Noland replies that he could find it in his heart to sail "to the World's End with such company" (5.
Mackay, too, became famous for itineration and for his desire to live among the common folk of Taiwan.