jaunt


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jaunt

 (jônt, jänt)
n.
A short trip or excursion, usually for pleasure; an outing.
intr.v. jaunt·ed, jaunt·ing, jaunts
To make a short journey.

[Origin unknown.]

jaunt

(dʒɔːnt)
n
a short pleasurable excursion; outing
vb
(intr) to go on such an excursion
[C16: of unknown origin]
ˈjauntingly adv

jaunt

(dʒɔnt, dʒɑnt)
n.
1. a short journey, esp. one taken for pleasure.
v.i.
2. to make a short journey.
[1560–70; orig. uncertain]

jaunt


Past participle: jaunted
Gerund: jaunting

Imperative
jaunt
jaunt
Present
I jaunt
you jaunt
he/she/it jaunts
we jaunt
you jaunt
they jaunt
Preterite
I jaunted
you jaunted
he/she/it jaunted
we jaunted
you jaunted
they jaunted
Present Continuous
I am jaunting
you are jaunting
he/she/it is jaunting
we are jaunting
you are jaunting
they are jaunting
Present Perfect
I have jaunted
you have jaunted
he/she/it has jaunted
we have jaunted
you have jaunted
they have jaunted
Past Continuous
I was jaunting
you were jaunting
he/she/it was jaunting
we were jaunting
you were jaunting
they were jaunting
Past Perfect
I had jaunted
you had jaunted
he/she/it had jaunted
we had jaunted
you had jaunted
they had jaunted
Future
I will jaunt
you will jaunt
he/she/it will jaunt
we will jaunt
you will jaunt
they will jaunt
Future Perfect
I will have jaunted
you will have jaunted
he/she/it will have jaunted
we will have jaunted
you will have jaunted
they will have jaunted
Future Continuous
I will be jaunting
you will be jaunting
he/she/it will be jaunting
we will be jaunting
you will be jaunting
they will be jaunting
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been jaunting
you have been jaunting
he/she/it has been jaunting
we have been jaunting
you have been jaunting
they have been jaunting
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been jaunting
you will have been jaunting
he/she/it will have been jaunting
we will have been jaunting
you will have been jaunting
they will have been jaunting
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been jaunting
you had been jaunting
he/she/it had been jaunting
we had been jaunting
you had been jaunting
they had been jaunting
Conditional
I would jaunt
you would jaunt
he/she/it would jaunt
we would jaunt
you would jaunt
they would jaunt
Past Conditional
I would have jaunted
you would have jaunted
he/she/it would have jaunted
we would have jaunted
you would have jaunted
they would have jaunted
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.jaunt - a journey taken for pleasurejaunt - a journey taken for pleasure; "many summer excursions to the shore"; "it was merely a pleasure trip"; "after cautious sashays into the field"
journey, journeying - the act of traveling from one place to another
airing - a short excursion (a walk or ride) in the open air; "he took the dogs for an airing"
field trip - a group excursion (to a museum or the woods or some historic place) for firsthand examination
Verb1.jaunt - make a trip for pleasurejaunt - make a trip for pleasure    
junket, junketeer - go on a pleasure trip
travel to, visit - go to certain places as for sightseeing; "Did you ever visit Paris?"
journey, travel - undertake a journey or trip
ply, run - travel a route regularly; "Ships ply the waters near the coast"
commute - travel back and forth regularly, as between one's place of work and home
peregrinate - travel around, through, or over, especially on foot; "peregrinate the bridge"

jaunt

noun outing, tour, trip, stroll, expedition, excursion, ramble, promenade, awayday, airing I decided to take a jaunt down to Long Beach.

jaunt

noun
A usually short journey taken for pleasure:
Translations
يقوم بِرِحْلَةٍ قصيرة للمُتْعَه
výlet
svipturtur
stutt skemmtiferî
iškyla
izpriecas brauciens

jaunt

[dʒɔːnt] Nexcursión f

jaunt

[ˈdʒɔːnt] n (= short trip) → balade f

jaunt

nTrip m, → Spritztour f; to go for a jaunteinen Ausflug or eine Spritztour machen; on his last jaunt through Europeauf seiner letzten Europatour, auf seinem letzten Trip durch Europa

jaunt

[dʒɔːnt] ngita
to go for a jaunt → fare una gita

jaunt

(dʒoːnt) noun
a brief trip or journey made for pleasure. Did you enjoy your jaunt to Paris?
References in classic literature ?
Among the company at the door were the mineralogist and the owner of the gold opera glass whom we had encountered in the Notch; two Georgian gentlemen, who had chilled their southern blood that morning on the top of Mount Washington; a physician and his wife from Conway; a trader of Burlington, and an old squire of the Green Mountains; and two young married couples, all the way from Massachusetts, on the matrimonial jaunt, Besides these strangers, the rugged county of Coos, in which we were, was represented by half a dozen wood-cutters, who had slain a bear in the forest and smitten off his paw.
He then took a jaunt to Boston to purchase medicines, and, as some intimated, to walk the hospital; we know not how the latter might have been, but, if true, he soon walked through it, for he returned within a fortnight, bringing with him a suspicious-looking box, that smelled powerfully of brimstone.
There being no other passengers, we were as much alone and as free to give vent to our raptures as if I had hired a hack for the matrimonial jaunt.
Mrs Durbeyfield's jacket and bonnet were already hanging slily upon a chair by her side, in readiness for this contemplated jaunt, the reason for which the matron deplored more than its necessity.
Philip filled her glass, hoping that champagne would make her more affable; he was anxious that his little jaunt should be a success.
The girl took a boy in the taxi to give him a jaunt.
Besides all this, he dearly loved the longbow, and a sly jaunt in the forest when the moon was full and the dun deer in season; so that the King's rangers kept a shrewd eye upon him and his doings, for Arthur a Bland's house was apt to have aplenty of meat in it that was more like venison than the law allowed.
If it weren't the winter we could take a jaunt to Italy.
Many a time she and I took our jaunt together through the map, and were most gleeful, popping into telegraph offices to wire my father and sister that we should not be home till late, winking to my books in lordly shop-windows, lunching at restaurants (and remembering not to call it dinner), saying, 'How do?
Tarzan slept late into the following forenoon, for he had been very tired from the labors and exertion of the long night and day upon the ocean, and the jungle jaunt that had brought into play muscles that he had scarce used for nearly two years.
Our Saviour, meek, and with untroubled mind After hisaerie jaunt, though hurried sore, Hungry and cold, betook him to his rest, Wherever, under some concourse of shades, Whose branching arms thick intertwined might shield From dews and damps of night his sheltered head; But, sheltered, slept in vain; for at his head The Tempter watched, and soon with ugly dreams Disturbed his sleep.
George, taking out his wife to a new jaunt or junket every night, was quite pleased with himself as usual, and swore he was becoming quite a domestic character.