(I*tin"er*an*cy) n. [See Itinerant.]
1. A passing from place to place. Dr. H. More.
2. A discharge of official duty involving frequent change of residence; the custom or practice of discharging
official duty in this way; also, a body of persons who thus discharge official duty.
(I*tin"er*ant) a. [LL. itinerans, -antis, p. pr. of itinerare to make a journey, fr. L. iter, itineris,
a walk, way, journey. See Errant, Issue.] Passing or traveling about a country; going or preaching on
a circuit; wandering; not settled; as, an itinerant preacher; an itinerant peddler.
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.Blackstone.
(I*tin"er*ant), a. One who travels from place to place, particularly a preacher; one who is unsettled.
Glad to turn itinerant,Hudibras.
To stroll and teach from town to town.
(I*tin"er*ant*ly), adv. In an itinerant manner.
(I*tin"er*a*ry) a. [L. itinerarius: cf. F. itinéraire. See Itinerant.] Itinerant; traveling; passing from
place to place; done on a journey.
It was rather an itinerary circuit of justice than a progress.Bacon.
(I*tin"er*a*ry), n.; pl. Itineraries [L. itinerarium: cf. F. itinéraire. See Itinerary, a.] An account
of travels, or a register of places and distances as a guide to travelers; as, the Itinerary of Antoninus.
(I*tin"er*ate) v. i. [imp. & p. p. Itinerated (#); p. pr. & vb. n. Itinerating ] [LL. itineratus, p.
p. of itinerari, itinerare. See Itinerant.] To wander without a settled habitation; to travel from place or
on a circuit, particularly for the purpose of preaching, lecturing, etc.
(-i"tis) A suffix used in medical terms to denote an inflammatory disease of; as, arthritis; bronchitis,
(Its) Possessive form of the pronoun it. See It.
(It*self") pron. The neuter reciprocal pronoun of It; as, the thing is good in itself; it stands by itself.
Borrowing of foreigners, in itself, makes not the kingdom rich or poor.Locke.
(It"tri*a) n. [NL.] See Yttria.
(It"tri*um) n. [NL.] See Yttrium.
(It"zi*bu) n. [Jap. ichibu.] (Numis.) A silver coin of Japan, worth about thirty-four cents. [Written
also itzebu, ichebu, itcheboo, etc.]
(I*u"li*dan) n. [See Iulus.] (Zoöl.) One of the Iulidæ, a family of myriapods, of which the genus
Iulus is the type. See Iulus.
(||I*u"lus) n. [L., down, Gr. down, centipede.] (Zoöl.) A genus of chilognathous myriapods. The
body is long and round, consisting of numerous smooth, equal segments, each of which bears two pairs
of short legs. It includes the galleyworms. See Chilognatha.
(I*van" I*van"o*vitch) An ideal personification of the typical Russian or of the Russian
people; used as "John Bull" is used for the typical Englishman.