- n. 旅行；行程
- vi. 旅行
- n. (Journey)人名；(英)朱尼，朱妮(女名)
CET4 TEM4 考 研 CET6
1. 谐音“接你” -> 旅行回来，家人来接你。
- journey:  Etymologically, a journey is a ‘day’s’ travel. The word comes via Old French jornee from Vulgar Latin *diurnāta. This in turn was derived from Latin diurnum ‘daily allowance or ration’, a noun use of the adjective diurnus ‘daily’, which was based on diēs ‘day’. The specific notion of a ‘day’s’ travel had died out by the mid-16th century, leaving only the more general ‘travel’.
But before going altogether, ‘day’ left its mark on another manifestation of the word journey: the word journeyman ‘qualified worker’ . This has no connection with ‘travelling’; it originally denoted one who was qualified to do a ‘day’s’ work. Another Latin derivative of diurnus was the adjective diurnātis, which has given English diurnal , journal  (first cousin to diary), and journalism . Sojourn belongs to the same language family.
=> diary, diurnal, journal, sojourn
- journey (n.)
- c. 1200, "a defined course of traveling; one's path in life," from Old French journee "day's work or travel" (12c.), from Vulgar Latin diurnum "day," noun use of neuter of Latin diurnus "of one day" (see diurnal). Meaning "act of traveling by land or sea" is c. 1300. In Middle English it also meant "a day" (c. 1400); a day's work (mid-14c.); "distance traveled in one day" (mid-13c.), and as recently as Johnson (1755) the primary sense was still "the travel of a day."
- journey (v.)
- mid-14c., "travel from one place to another," from Anglo-French journeyer, Old French journoier, from journee (see journey (n.)). Related: Journeyed; journeying.
- 1. The average commuter journey there is five hours long.
- 2. The journey ends in the ancient city of Marrakesh.
- 3. Powell's unusual journey to high office is an inspiration to millions.
- 4. The much repaired plane was crated for the return journey.
- 5. Within hours, she was free to resume her journey westward.
[ journey 造句 ]