noun, plural jour·neys.
verb (used without object), jour·neyed, jour·ney·ing.
Origin of journey
Related formsjour·ney·er, nounout·jour·ney, verb (used with object), out·jour·neyed, out·jour·ney·ing.
Examples from the Web for journey
The brokers then scout out potential “crew members” who can earn substantial discounts for working the journey.
The next day, after driving to Putney on the outskirts of London, we start the end of our journey.
The NYPD Emerald Society pipes and drums struck up a slow march and the procession began the journey to the cemetery.Choking Back Tears, Thousands of Cops Honor Fallen Officer Ramos|Michael Daly|December 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We began a journey with Koenig in the first episode of Serial.Adnan Killed Her! No, Jay Did It! Serial’s Uncertain, True-to-Reality End|Emily Shire|December 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And so it is with the stories of the migrants and refugees who make the journey.Inside the Smuggling Networks Flooding Europe with Refugees|Barbie Latza Nadeau|December 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
No doubt the colonel had started on his journey to Lancaster.The Manchester Rebels of the Fatal '45|William Harrison Ainsworth
Three shillings, besides three meals of rice a day, and meat three times during the journey!From Pole to Pole|Sven Anders Hedin
I am sure I could find one if permitted to go on my journey.Allegories of Life|Mrs. J. S. Adams
After being here confined three days, he was called up at midnight on the 18th and informed that he must prepare for a journey.The History of Napoleon Buonaparte|John Gibson Lockhart
How little during the progress of our journey did I suspect its fatal termination!Manners, Vol 2 of 3|Frances Brooke
British Dictionary definitions for journey
- the distance travelled in a journey
- the time taken to make a journey