Her autobiography Reporting Live recounts her experiences in Washington.
Their experiences as outsiders let me look at seemingly familiar eras through unfamiliar eyes.
But it has its roots in my own experiences—as a journalist and a train commuter.
There's a way you think about your experiences and process them after the fact that makes it much more organic.
But every song spoke to her own experiences in a lifetime of love and loss.
His life had been irremediably seared by his Siberian experiences.
The traveler also experiences the change from life in one set of mores to life in another.
And yet we are to have other experiences along this same river.
"Miss Mannering will now relate her experiences," said Myra.
But they were apparently oblivious of each other, wrapped up in their separate lives and experiences.
late 14c., "observation as the source of knowledge; actual observation; an event which has affected one," from Old French esperience (13c.) "experiment, proof, experience," from Latin experientia "knowledge gained by repeated trials," from experientem (nominative experiens), present participle of experiri "to try, test," from ex- "out of" (see ex-) + peritus "experienced, tested," from PIE root *per- "to lead, pass over" (see peril). Meaning "state of having done something and gotten handy at it" is from late 15c.
1530s, "to test, try;" see experience (n.). Sense of "feel, undergo" first recorded 1580s. Related: Experiences; experiencing.
experience ex·pe·ri·ence (ĭk-spēr'ē-əns)
The feeling of emotions and sensations as opposed to thinking; involvement in what is happening rather than abstract reflection on an event.