Exit the fellow traveler, looking for a movie far from the madding goons at Winterland.
Down in the white-supremacy cesspool of Stormfront.org, some contributors thought they recognized a fellow traveler.
As a precautionary measure I took a seat on the top of the coach with a fellow traveler.
"I knew you were a druggist," said my fellow traveler, affably.
On our way to Wamsutter we passed a fellow traveler, a gentleman from New York with his family.
And if I was you, I'd stop in the door just this side—and get acquainted with your fellow traveler.
And this was the house next door where dwelt his fellow traveler for the morrow.
It was only a fleeting glance, but in it, it seemed, the whole character of his fellow traveler had changed.
It came, without a doubt, from the igloo of his fellow traveler, the woman.
As truthfulness is not a Japanese virtue, it is well to consult your fellow traveler and to use your own judgment as to quality.
One who supports the aims or philosophies of a political group without joining it. A “fellow traveler” is usually one who sympathizes with communist doctrines but is not a member of the Communist party. The term was used disparagingly in the 1950s to describe people accused of being communists.
A person who sympathizes with a cause or doctrine, without openly identifying himself with it: These people are not hipsters, they are fellow travelers
[1930s+; said to have been coined by Leon Trotsky in Russian as sputnik and translated into English as ''fellow traveler'']