What is traveler?

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


Traveler or traveller (see American and British English spelling differences) commonly refers to one who travels, especially to distant lands.

Read more about Traveler.

Some articles on traveler:

Traveler - Society - Politics
... Fellow traveler, a socio-political term. ...
Territories In The Pendragon Adventure - Zadaa - Traveler
... Osa was the original traveler though she was killed in the first book The Merchant of Death because she jumped in front of an arrow that would have killed Bobby Pendragon ...
The Arkansas Traveler (newspaper)
... The Arkansas Traveler (sometimes abbreviated to just The Traveler) is the student newspaper of the University of Arkansas ... The Traveler is distributed free on campus and around the city of Fayetteville, Arkansas, and usually contains a mix of campus and local news coverage ... It's Thursday edition is called the Weekender and provides a preview for The Traveler is an affiliate of UWIRE, which distributes and promotes its content to their network ...
Arkansas Traveler (radio Show)
... Arkansas Traveler is a long-running bluegrass show that can be heard on WDET 101.9 FM out of Detroit, Michigan, United States ... Arkansas Traveler is one of the longest running bluegrass shows in the country and the only show of its kind in southeast Michigan ... According to McDaniel, a consultant to the station expressed that although Arkansas Traveler had high Arbitron numbers, it caused "audience churn", meaning everyone would tune in for the ...
Stolen Ogre
... Michael McMorrow and Blues Traveler drummer Brendan Hill formed the group after they met on the H.O.R.D.E ... Brendan Hill's Traveler duties eventually led him to stop his regular appearances with the group, although he went on to record with the band on Road ... his good luck mascot through Blues Traveler's early years ...

Famous quotes containing the word traveler:

    What though the traveler tell us of the ruins of Egypt, are we so sick or idle that we must sacrifice our America and today to some man’s ill-remembered and indolent story? Carnac and Luxor are but names, or if their skeletons remain, still more desert sand and at length a wave of the Mediterranean Sea are needed to wash away the filth that attaches to their grandeur. Carnac! Carnac! here is Carnac for me. I behold the columns of a larger
    and purer temple.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    As the traveler who has once been from home is wiser than he who has never left his own doorstep, so a knowledge of one other culture should sharpen our ability to scrutinize more steadily, to appreciate more lovingly, our own.
    Margaret Mead (1901–1978)

    There the traveler meets, aghast,
    Sheeted memories of the past—
    Shrouded forms that start and sigh
    As they pass the wanderer by—
    White-robed forms of friends long given,
    In agony, to the earth—and heaven.
    Edgar Allan Poe (1809–1849)