They ended up crawling for much of the journey, scaling electric fences and fending off wild animals in freezing conditions.
And I am hopeful because I believe that our journey is not simply the journey of one town but of an entire nation.
Jamshid is now a diligent student at a local college, studying English and beginning his journey.
I recall of the journey only that it led down a steep hill, and that the hill was covered with ice.
The VFW sponsored her journey and vets of all ages, community leaders and journalists turned out in every state.
But it was late in the season, and so the journey was put off from that summer.
But this journey was not destined at all to resemble the first.
Hence the journey to them was long and excessively difficult.
He had brought a bag with him in preparation for the journey.
The only real fight of the journey followed, in which two Indians were killed.
c.1200, "a defined course of traveling; one's path in life," from Old French journee "day's work or travel" (12c.), from Vulgar Latin diurnum "day," noun use of neuter of Latin diurnus "of one day" (see diurnal). Meaning "act of traveling by land or sea" is c.1300. In Middle English it also meant "a day" (c.1400); a day's work (mid-14c.); "distance traveled in one day" (mid-13c.), and as recently as Johnson (1755) the primary sense was still "the travel of a day."
mid-14c., "travel from one place to another," from Anglo-French journeyer, Old French journoier, from journee (see journey (n.)). Related: Journeyed; journeying.
(1.) A day's journey in the East is from 16 to 20 miles (Num. 11:31). (2.) A Sabbath-day's journey is 2,000 paces or yards from the city walls (Acts 1:12). According to Jewish tradition, it was the distance one might travel without violating the law of Ex. 16:29. (See SABBATH.)