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See also: itinérant
- Habitually travelling from place to place. [from 1560s]
- an itinerant preacher or peddler
- 1765–1769, William Blackstone, Commentaries on the Laws of England, (please specify |book=I to IV), Oxford, Oxfordshire: […] Clarendon Press, →OCLC:
- The king's own courts were then itinerant, being kept in the king's palace, and removing with his household in those royal progresses which he continually made.
- 1971, Richard Austin King, Clifford Thomas Morgan, Readings for an Introduction to Psychology:
- most children in trouble were placed in detention homes, in institutions for the retarded, on wards with psychotic adults, or were left at home to fester there, occasionally seen by an itinerant teacher.
- 2010, Craig Ott, Gene Wilson, Global Church Planting:
- The Greek term translated as “apostle” derives from the concept of being sent, thus underlining the missionary and more itinerant nature of the ministry.
travelling from place to place
itinerant (plural itinerants)
- One who travels from place to place.
- (Ireland) A member of the Travelling Community, whether settled or not.
(member of the Travelling Community): : Itinerant
One who travels from place to place
- (Balearic) IPA(key): /i.ti.nəˈɾant/
- (Central) IPA(key): /i.ti.nəˈɾan/
- (Valencian) IPA(key): /i.ti.neˈɾant/
itinerant m or f (masculine and feminine plural itinerants)
Declension of itinerant