01. Ferdinand Magellan led the first round-the-world [voyage] in 1522.
02. The astronauts were tired and happy to arrive back on earth after their long space [voyage].
03. Captain Cook's journal describes his [voyages] around the world in the 1700s.
04. In June of 1789, British Admiral Captain Bligh and 18 crew, cast adrift from HMS Bounty, arrived in Timor in the East Indies after a [voyage] of nearly 3,900 miles in an open boat.
05. On July 12, 1776, Captain Cook set out on his final [voyage], an attempt to find the Northwest Passage.
06. The Titanic sailed on an April day in 1912 on her maiden [voyage] from Southampton to New York.
07. He lost his entire crew to cold and starvation during his Arctic [voyage].
08. Our [voyage] to the planet Jupiter will take over one hundred years.
09. After being shrunk to the size of bacteria, the scientists went on a fantastic [voyage] into the body of a human being.
10. Christopher Columbus displayed spices, parrots, slaves, gold to the King and Queen after his first [voyage] to the New World.
11. Sinbad the Sailor's seven [voyages] are recounted in the story of 'The Thousand and One Nights.'
12. On his first [voyage] to the South Pacific in 1768, Captain Cook lost 41 of his 98-man crew to illness.
13. On his third [voyage] to the planet Neptune, Space Captain Cook was killed and eaten by aliens.
14. Christina Baldwin once suggested that journal writing is a [voyage] to the interior.
15. Marcel Proust once said that the real [voyage] of discovery consists not in seeking new landscapes, but in having new eyes.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • voyage — [ vwajaʒ ] n. m. • 1400; veiage 1080; lat. viaticum 1 ♦ Déplacement d une personne qui se rend en un lieu assez éloigné. Entreprendre, faire un voyage. « Heureux qui comme Ulysse a fait un beau voyage » (du Bellay). Un long, un grand voyage. « J… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • voyage — Voyage, m. pen. Vient de ce mot Voye, et se prent pour le traict de tout un chemin entreprins par aucun, Profectio, Peregrinatio. Comþme le voyage de Rome, Iter Romam susceptum, profectio ad vrþbem. Le voyage de Hierusalem, Peregrinatio… …   Thresor de la langue françoyse

  • voyage — Voyage. s. m. Allée ou venuë qu on fait pour aller d un lieu en un autre assez éloigné. Grand, long, lointain voyage, faire voyage. un voyage en Italie, en Perse, aux Indes, revenir de voyage, d un voyage. estre en voyage. avez vous achevé vos… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

  • Voyage — can refer to more than one article: * Voyage (album), a 1984 album by Chick Corea * Voyage (Ayumi Hamasaki song), a single and by Ayumi Hamasaki * Voyage (band), a disco music group * Voyage (book), a 1996 science fiction novel by Stephen Baxter… …   Wikipedia

  • Voyage — Saltar a navegación, búsqueda «Voyage» Sencillo de Ayumi Hamasaki del álbum RAINBOW Publicación 26 de septiembre del 2002 Formato CD …   Wikipedia Español

  • 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.,… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • voyage — [voi′ij] n. [ME viage < OFr veiage, voyage < LL viaticum, a journey < L, traveling money, provision for a journey < viaticus, of a journey < via, way, journey: see VIA] 1. a relatively long journey or passage by water or, formerly …   English World dictionary

  • Voyage de n'os — 9e album de la série Pierre Tombal Scénario Raoul Cauvin Dessin Marc Hardy Couleurs Cerise Éditeur Dupuis …   Wikipédia en Français

  • 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. [1913 Webster] A mind forever Voyaging through strange seas of thought alone. Wordsworth. [1913… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • voyage — ► NOUN ▪ a long journey involving travel by sea or in space. ► VERB ▪ go on a voyage. DERIVATIVES voyager noun. ORIGIN Old French voiage, from Latin viaticum provisions for a journey , later journey …   English terms dictionary

  • Voyage — Voy age, v. t. To travel; to pass over; to traverse. [1913 Webster] With what pain [I] voyaged the unreal, vast, unbounded deep. Milton. [1913 Webster] …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English