• (noun): A person who changes location.
    Synonyms: traveler

Some articles on traveller, travellers:

British Isles Traveller Support - Product Lines
... -- a series of books usable with multiple editions of Traveller RPG ... -- an adaptation of the Full Thrust game engine to the Traveller Setting ... -- an add-on board game and miniatures game for the Marc Miller's Traveller edition of Traveller ...
Condé Nast Traveller
... Condé Nast Traveller is published by Condé Nast Publications Ltd, from Vogue House in Hanover Square, Mayfair, London ... It is a luxury travel magazine aimed at the upmarket, independent traveller ... because of the UK spelling of the word Traveller, and contains mainly original UK content, though some features are used from the US magazine and repackaged for a UK audience ...
Super Monkey Ball Adventure
... Ball Adventure is a video game developed by Traveller's Tales in association with the division Traveller's Tales Oxford and distributed by Sega in the Super Monkey ... Traveller's Tales has retained some of the mini-games, however, and integrated the features into the gameplay ...
Scottish Travellers - Scottish Lowland Groups - Novels and Short Stories
... Scottish Traveller Tales lives shaped through stories by Donald Braid 2002—the storytelling and ballad traditions of the nomadic minority of ... the Mist Stories of Scotland’s Travelling people by Sheila Stewart -– a collection of Traveller stories from across Scotland ... Northern Traveller tales by Robert Dawson -– traditional tales collected from Travellers in the East Midlands, North of England and Scotland ...
Maurice (Shelley) - Plot Summary
... In "Part I", a traveller arrives in Torquay, Devonshire ... The traveller goes to a local inn, where a countryman tells the story of Maurice and the late-dead Old Barnet ... One day the traveller returns to the village and seeks out Maurice he stops at the cottage and asks to stay the night ...

Famous quotes containing the word traveller:

    I have learned that the swiftest traveller is he that goes afoot.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    Hesperus thy twinkling ray
    Beams in the blue of heaven
    And tells the traveller on his way
    That earth shall be forgiven
    John Clare (1793–1864)

    Shakespeare carries us to such a lofty strain of intelligent activity, as to suggest a wealth which beggars his own; and we then feel that the splendid works which he has created, and which in other hours we extol as a sort of self-existent poetry, take no stronger hold of real nature than the shadow of a passing traveller on the rock. The inspiration which uttered itself in Hamlet and Lear could utter things as good from day to day, for ever.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)