Journalist to Judaization

(Jour"nal*ist), n. [Cf. F. journaliste.]

1. One who keeps a journal or diary. [Obs.] Mickle.

2. The conductor of a public journal, or one whose business it to write for a public journal; an editorial or other professional writer for a periodical. Addison.

(Jour"nal*is"tic) a. Pertaining to journals or to journalists; contained in, or characteristic of, the public journals; as, journalistic literature or enterprise.

(Jour"nal*ize) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Journalized ; p. pr. & vb. n. Journalizing ] To enter or record in a journal or diary. Johnson.

(Jour"nal*ize), v. i. to conduct or contribute to a public journal; to follow the profession of a journalist.

(Jour"ney) n.; pl. Journeys [OE. jornee, journee, prop., a day's journey, OF. jornée, jurnée, a day, a day's work of journey, F. journée, fr. OF. jorn, jurn, jor a day, F. jour, fr. L. diurnus. See Journal.]

1. The travel or work of a day. [Obs.] Chaucer.

We have yet large day, for scarce the sun
Hath finished half his journey.

2. Travel or passage from one place to another; hence, figuratively, a passage through life.

The good man . . . is gone a long journey.
Prov. vii. 19.

We must all have the same journey's end.
Bp. Stillingfleet.

Syn. — Tour; excursion; trip; expedition; pilgrimage. — Journey, Tour, Excursion, Pilgrimage. The word journey suggests the idea of a somewhat prolonged traveling for a specific object, leading a person to pass directly from one point to another. In a tour, we take a roundabout course from place to place, more commonly for pleasure, though sometimes on business. An excursion is usually a brief tour or trip for pleasure, health, etc. In a pilgrimage we travel to a place hallowed by our religions affections, or by some train of sacred or tender associations. A journey on important business; the tour of Europe; an excursion to the lakes; a pilgrimage to the Holy Land.

(Jour"ney), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Journeyed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Journeying.] To travel from place to place; to go from home to a distance.

Abram journeyed, going on still toward the south.
Gen. xii. 9.

(Jour"ney), v. t. To traverse; to travel over or through. [R.] "I journeyed many a land." Sir W. Scott.

(Jour"ney-bat`ed) a. Worn out with journeying. [Obs.] Shak.

(Jour"ney*er) n. One who journeys.

(Jour"ney*man) n.; pl. Journeymen Formerly, a man hired to work by the day; now, commonly, one who has mastered a handicraft or trade; — distinguished from apprentice and from master workman.

I have thought some of nature's journeymen had made men, and not made them well.

(Jour"ney*work`) n. Originally, work done by the day; work done by a journeyman at his trade.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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