noun, plural sa·fa·ris.
verb (used without object), sa·fa·ried, sa·fa·ri·ing.
- saemisch's operation,
- saemisch's section,
- saenger's sign,
- safa and marwa,
- safari jacket,
- safari park,
- safari shirt,
- safari suit,
Origin of safari
Examples from the Web for safari
One of the earliest ticker-tape parades was for Teddy Roosevelt when he returned from an African safari in 1910.It’s Time for Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans to Get a Parade of Their Own|Michael Daly|November 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Earlier this month the two truly got away from it all when they went on an African safari with Eugenie and her boyfriend.
Apple says its newest version of Safari will not only be faster than competitors Chrome and Firefox but with cooler features.
Now the monarch, 74, has been exposed as a philanderer after he fell and broke his hip during a $52,000 African safari.
Back in 1962, exceedingly few members of the top 5% had ever taken an African safari.
Mali-ya-bwana and, unexpectedly, a big Kavirondo of Kingozi's safari, volunteered.
When one camps out, or goes on a country journey, he will be on "safari."Seven Legs Across the Seas|Samuel Murray
Satisfied that all were in place, he shouted a command and the safari got under way.Warrior of the Dawn|Howard Carleton Browne
For days and days they flanked the safari before venturing to approach.
Once the safari man gets confidence in his master, that confidence is complete.The Land of Footprints|Stewart Edward White
noun plural -ris
Word Origin for safari
1890 (attested from 1860 as a foreign word), from Swahili, literally "journey, expedition," from Arabic, literally "referring to a journey," from safar "journey" (which itself is attested in English as a foreign word from 1858). Used from 1920s of various articles of clothing suitable for safaris.