voyaging


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voy·age

 (voi′ĭj)
n.
1. A long journey to a foreign or distant place, especially by sea.
2.
a. often voyages The events of a journey of exploration or discovery considered as material for a narrative.
b. Such a narrative.
v. voy·aged, voy·ag·ing, voy·ag·es
v.intr.
To make a voyage.
v.tr.
To sail across; traverse: voyaged the western ocean.

[Middle English, from Old French veyage, from Late Latin viāticum, a journey, from Latin, provisions for a journey, from neuter of viāticus, of a journey, from via, road; see wegh- in Indo-European roots.]

voy′ag·er n.

voyaging

(ˈvɔɪədʒɪŋ)
n
formal the process of travelling over or across, esp by sea
References in classic literature ?
Was Menelaus away from Achaean Argos, voyaging elsewhither among mankind, that Aegisthus took heart and killed Agamemnon?
Here Milton Sublette determined to give up further voyaging in the canoe, and remain with his brother; accordingly, in the morning, the fellow-voyagers took kind leave of each other.
I have separated from my wife for personal, not voyaging, reason.
I doubt if there is a single pilgrim of all that host but can show a hundred fair pages of journal concerning the first twenty days' voyaging in the Quaker City, and I am morally certain that not ten of the party can show twenty pages of journal for the succeeding twenty thousand miles of voyaging
VERNE as much at home in voyaging through the air as in journeying "Twenty Thousand Leagues under the Seas.