"The boy was from God, so God can take him," 40-year-old Kula told me when I journeyed to Dareta recently.
While Steinbeck journeyed with his loyal French poodle, Buzzell has only a 1964 Mercury Comet Caliente as a companion.
The Obamas and the Bidens, you may recall, journeyed to their inauguration last week on a well-appointed private railway car.
Most were servant girls who journeyed to New Spain to find themselves a newly rich husband.
When Odysseus journeyed back from Troy, his men tied him to the mast of his ship when the Sirens tempted him to leave it.
The dying man could not answer, but that moment, as he journeyed forth on the Far Trail, he held Sherburne's hand.
For three days and three nights of silence and darkness he journeyed on.
Wherever he journeyed he was received with honor, for it was now widely known that he had invented the new art of printing.
So they journeyed on—now in the sunlight of the plateaus, now in the shadows of the forest.
Almost at right angles a road branched which plainly was traveled as frequently as the one over which he had journeyed.
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.)