[ UK /a‍ɪtˈɪnəɹənt/ ]
[ US /aɪˈtɪnɝənt/ ]
  1. a laborer who moves from place to place as demanded by employment
    itinerant traders
  1. traveling from place to place to work
    itinerant labor
    an itinerant judge
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How To Use itinerant In A Sentence

  • Norman Neal Williams had been a transient, they learned, an itinerant vitamin salesman with no known relatives. MORE TALES OF THE CITY
  • Devoid of the ceremony and liturgy associated with the Church of England, charismatic itinerants made a straightforward appeal.
  • Well before the beginning of the global economic crisis, a Brazilian street seller was on his way to becoming a very famous entrepreneur in the country by doing just one thing: selling popcorn, with a personal touch. 36 year old Valdir Novaki used to work as an itinerant farm labourer, until he arrived in Curitiba, in 1988, where he started working as a newsagent, then as a car park driver. Global Voices in English » Brazil: Tips to face the crisis from a popcorn street seller
  • Recently, itinerant workers - some illegal immigrants - have moved into the trade, at the risk of being exploited by gangmasters.
  • A party of itinerants travelling in around 24 vehicles arrived at the factory on Sunday evening.
  • Local leaders appear to abhor the behaviour of itinerants, but have lost the authority and perhaps the will to deal with it.
  • They adapt very well to an itinerant existence for a few weeks, setting up shop in various places, until they exhaust their stock of goods.
  • They are like dead walls and the place they enclose like a vault, and the itinerant drab like a thing in drab cerements (they trail the dust) that ought to be dead wailing for entrance to things, tombed in those walls, that are dead. This Freedom
  • The lack of a bobsleigh run in this country means that she will not return to the ice until October, when she resumes her itinerant winter existence. Times, Sunday Times
  • On the religious side all that they have had is the occasional itinerant preacher, thundering at them of the wrath of God; and on the cultural what Aunt Dalmanutha calls the "pindling" district school. Sight to the Blind
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