voyage


From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Voyage \Voy"age\ (?; 48), n. [OE. veage, viage, OF. veage,
   viage, veiage, voiage, F. voyage, LL. viaticum, fr. L.
   viaticum traveling money, provision for a journey, from
   viaticus belonging to a road or journey, fr. via way, akin to
   E. way. See Way, n., and cf. Convey, Deviate,
   Devious, Envoy, Trivial, Viaduct, Viaticum.]
   [1913 Webster]
   1. Formerly, a passage either by sea or land; a journey, in
      general; but not chiefly limited to a passing by sea or
      water from one place, port, or country, to another;
      especially, a passing or journey by water to a distant
      place or country.
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            I love a sea voyage and a blustering tempest. --J.
                                                  Fletcher.
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            So steers the prudent crane
            Her annual voyage, borne on winds.    --Milton.
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            All the voyage of their life
            Is bound in shallows and in miseries. --Shak.
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   2. The act or practice of traveling. [Obs.]
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            Nations have interknowledge of one another by voyage
            into foreign parts, or strangers that come to them.
                                                  --Bacon.
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   3. Course; way. [Obs.] --Shak.
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.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Voyage \Voy"age\, v. t.
   To travel; to pass over; to traverse.
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         With what pain
         [I] voyaged the unreal, vast, unbounded deep. --Milton.
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.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Voyage \Voy"age\, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Voyaged; p. pr. & vb. n.
   Voyaging.] [Cf. F. voyager.]
   To take a voyage; especially, to sail or pass by water.
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         A mind forever
         Voyaging through strange seas of thought alone.
                                                  --Wordsworth.
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