Lennon later described the voyage as “the most fantastic experience I ever had”.
A journey to a distant place occasions a greater, more consequential journey in time—“a voyage to my own posterity,” he calls it.
Instead of taking in the stars at night and relaxing through the voyage, she rushed through it to reach the end by a deadline.
In past seasons, that voyage has felt as great an epic as those numbers suggest.
They knew how long the voyage would take, they knew what they would find on the other side.
The reader will readily imagine the discomforts to which I was subjected on this voyage.
I want you to take this money, and take care of it, while I am gone on my present voyage.
One was just completing her voyage from Europe while the other was only starting.
Unless you do as I bid you, I will keep you in irons for the rest of the voyage!
The dangers of the first voyage proved a holiday compared to this trip.
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."
late 15c., from voyage (n.). Related: Voyaged; voyaging.