noun, plural i·tin·er·ar·ies.
Examples from the Web for itinerary
Of course, anything resembling a real Joycean itinerary is long gone.Exploring the Darker Side of James Joyce’s Trieste|Jeff Campagna|January 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Over 600 police personnel have been deployed around places which form part of the royal couple's itinerary, officials said.Charles and Camilla Garlanded in Flowers as They Touch Down In India For Nine Day Trip|Tom Sykes|November 6, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Just a short walk from the metro, this hidden gem is well worth an addition to the itinerary.D.C.'s 'Downton Abbey’ Mansion: Living Artfully at The Hillwood Estate|William O’Connor|June 8, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Understandably, their itinerary differs radically from that of Birthright Israel.
Harry's itinerary includes touring sites hit by last year's Superstorm Sandy.Chris Christie Promises: I'll Keep Harry Under Control|Tom Sykes|March 26, 2013|DAILY BEAST
By limiting myself somewhat as to itinerary I can do the thing.High Adventure|James Norman Hall
We changed our itinerary simply to be obliging, but Walter and I have had no reason to regret the change for one minute.In Chteau Land|Anne Hollingsworth Wharton
I'd sent her the "itinerary" as far as I knew it, and Torquay was the last place on the list.Set in Silver|Charles Norris Williamson and Alice Muriel Williamson
With this incentive no automobilist north or southbound should omit San Gimignano or Volterra from his itinerary.Italian Highways and Byways from a Motor Car|Francis Miltoun
And while Dobe munched his hay, Bartley smoked and roughly planned his itinerary.Partners of Chance|Henry Herbert Knibbs
British Dictionary definitions for itinerary
noun plural -aries
Word Origin and History for itinerary
mid-15c., "route of travel," from Late Latin itinerarium "account of a journey," noun use of neuter of itinerarius "of a journey," from Latin itineris "journey" (see itinerant). By late 15c. it meant "record of a journey;" extended sense "sketch of a proposed route" is from 1856.