verb (used without object), voy·aged, voy·ag·ing.
verb (used with object), voy·aged, voy·ag·ing.
- vox humana,
- vox pop,
- vox populi,
- vox populi, vox dei,
- voyage charter,
- voyageurs national park,
Origin of voyage
Examples from the Web for voyaging
This ridiculous incident was the only one that varied the monotony of their first days of voyaging.The Waif of the "Cynthia"|Andr Laurie and Jules Verne
This is on May 13, with more than a month of voyaging in front of them yet!The Man That Corrupted Hadleyburg and Other Stories|Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens)
Two years had been consumed in voyaging to Java, Sumatra, and along the coast of southern India.Amerigo Vespucci|Frederick A. Ober
For the voyaging over these shallows, the red skiff was needed.When the Cock Crows|Waldron Baily
At an early stage of our residence at Benares voyaging on the Ganges was a favourite mode of enjoying the cold season.Life and Work in Benares and Kumaon, 1839-1877|James Kennedy
Word Origin for voyage
late 15c., from voyage (n.). Related: Voyaged; voyaging.
c.1300, from Old French veiage "travel, journey," from Late Latin viaticum "a journey" (in classical Latin "provisions for a journey"), noun use of neuter of viaticus "of or for a journey," from via "road, journey, travel."
see maiden voyage.