verb (used without object), pil·grim·aged, pil·grim·ag·ing.
Origin of pilgrimage
Examples from the Web for pilgrimage
Mrs. Kouachi works at a nursery and has worn the veil since she made the pilgrimage to Mecca in 2008.
So the trip to The Macallan estate was sort of a pilgrimage.A Whisky Connoisseur Remembers That First Sip of The Macallan||December 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
For her next project, the idea of a “pilgrimage” plays another role.
RELATED: Annie Leibovitz's 'Pilgrimage' (Photos) The subjects for Pilgrimage, on the other hand, are intimate objects.
“Pilgrimage roads were important in connecting a multicultural religious community,” Chan said.
After this, Stephen sang night and morn and midday the songs he had sung—and Calote with him—in the year of pilgrimage.Long Will|Florence Converse
After this follows an unintelligible story of how she had gone on pilgrimage to Rome, and fought in the Italian wars.The Valet's Tragedy and Other Stories|Andrew Lang
We were on our way to the capital, having been on a pilgrimage to the shrine of Omine.Warriors of Old Japan and Other Stories|Yei Theodora Ozaki
My visit had not been a success, I cannot recommend a Boswell pilgrimage.The Amenities of Book-Collecting and Kindred Affections|A. Edward Newton
It is mere nonsense to say that her pilgrimage would interfere with politics.Modern Women and What is Said of Them|Anonymous
British Dictionary definitions for pilgrimage
Word Origin and History for pilgrimage
late 13c., pelrimage; from pilgrim + -age and also from Old French pelrimage, pelerinage "pilgrimage, distant journey, crusade," from peleriner "to go on a pilgrimage." Modern spelling from early 14c.