itinerant

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Synonyms for itinerant

Synonyms for itinerant

leading the life of a person without a fixed domicile; moving from place to place

moving from one area to another in search of work

Synonyms for itinerant

a laborer who moves from place to place as demanded by employment

traveling from place to place to work

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References in periodicals archive ?
Let's begin with the difference between a walk and itinerancy. It is often said, following from Sacrum commercium, that the Friar Minors' cloister or enclosure is nothing other than the cloister of the world.
For Sutpen to jump from itinerancy to land ownership, he needs respectability.
A second attempt was a success; Cynthia is now a dentist in the United States, but the family's itinerancy came with great personal losses.
International itinerancy and mobility are, of course, conditions of the contemporary art world, and many artists operate as nomads in this milieu, wanderers without a permanent home who instead follow opportunities such as exhibitions, residencies, and commissions.
Gains do not necessarily have to be financial transactions secured from travellers since providing services like an accommodation hub, in places where flows are concentrated, could attract infrastructure and grants, as well as assist in addressing homelessness or itinerancy issues.
Mehendale, while devoting attention to all hypotheses of provenance, argues strongly for "itinerancy."
They replace such narratives with stories of the itinerancy of their embodiments and the itinerant situatedness of disability in its relation to dependency and heteronomy.
(69) In terms of a DSA, such behavior is called "chaotic itinerancy." (70) Recently, there have been reports that seemingly unpredictable phenomena in life sciences, such as neural activity, can be explained by chaotic itinerancy.
(2) Various forms of hospitality have been studied for the Middle Ages, for instance the importance of monastic hospitality, (3) the practice of guesting, (4) royal itinerancy, (5) commercial hospitality, and, in a literary context, hospitality in courtly romances.
As their hunting grounds contracted and their traditional itinerancy was hobbled, they were left in no doubt about the world the white man had inflicted on them: 'white fellows pillmerlarly [steal] our Country'.
Beaver's flats illustrates the seductive, inescapable nature of itinerancy and amorality.
(28) Like John Henry, the protagonists of the novel's other historical episodes appear dwarfed in the face of the epochal challenges that face them and experience a kind of rootless itinerancy brought on by economic circumstances.
Tahirih, the Babi heroine who left an unhappy marriage to become a public scholar and intellectual, appears here as a woman constantly on the move, and whose poeliy is likewise replete with movement: in one poem, she describes herself as "wandering like the wind" to find her beloved: "[f]rom house to house, from door to door/From place to place, from street to street O" Her itinerancy culminated in the Badasht conference of 1848, where Tahirih appeared without a veil and met openly with men in a public space.
"Itinerancy has increasingly become one of the primary characteristics that differentiate the lifestyles of people, particularly the young, of contemporary Western societies from the lifestyles of their predecessors.
* It is a spirituality that looks at the life of Jesus, his emptying of himself, his healing action, his table fellowship, and his itinerancy as model for the work of disciples and missionaries.