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Spell Check of journey

Correct spelling: journey

Definition of journey:

  1. travel upon or across; " travel the oceans"
  2. the act of traveling from one place to another
  3. undertake a journey or trip

Common misspellings for journey:

  • journy (36%)
  • jorney (13%)
  • jurney (12%)
  • jouney (11%)
  • jounrey (3%)
  • jounery (3%)
Misspellings percentages are collected from over 15,411,110 spell check sessions on www.spellchecker.net from Jan 2010 - Jun 2012.

Journey \jo(ur)-ney\

Journey as a girl's name.
Aurene, Jorene.

Examples of usage for journey:

  1. A journey ( F. journee, from L. diurnus, daily) was primarily a day's work; hence, a movement from place to place within one day, which we now describe as " a day's journey;" in its extended modern use a journey is a direct going from a starting- point to a destination, ordinarily over a considerable distance; we speak of a day's journey, or the journey of life. Travel is a passing from place to place, not necessarily in a direct line or with fixed destination; a journey through Europe would be a passage to some destination beyond or at the farther boundary; travel in Europe may be in no direct course, but may include many journeys in different directions. A voyage, which was formerly a journey of any kind, is now a going to a considerable distance by water, especially by sea; as, a voyage to India. A trip is a short and direct journey. A tour is a journey that returns to the starting- point, generally over a considerable distance; as, a bridal tour, or business tour. An excursion is a brief tour or journey, taken for pleasure, often by many persons at once; as, an excursion to Chautauqua. Passage is a general word for a journey by any conveyance, especially by water; as, a rough passage across the Atlantic; transit, literally the act of passing over or through, is used specifically of the conveyance of passengers or merchandise; rapid transit is demanded for suburban residents or perishable goods. Pilgrimage, once always of a sacred character, retains in derived uses something of that sense; as, a pilgrimage to Stratford- on- Avon.
  2. " What journey do you-" " We were going to go away. "Syndrome" , Thomas Hoover.
  3. " I'm about to go on a journey," she whispered. "Syndrome" , Thomas Hoover.