(n.) One who goes on an excursion, or pleasure trip.
(1) Also worth bearing in mind is that many luxury buyers are what are often called “excursionists” – people who don’t usually shop luxury but buy one or two luxury brands that they connect with and feel reflect their beliefs or identity.
(n.) One who makes a tour, or performs a journey in a circuit.
(1) To be fair to lads who find themselves just a bus ride from Auschwitz, a visit to the camp is now considered by many tourists to be a Holocaust "bucket list item", up there with the Anne Frank museum, where Justin Bieber recently delivered this compliment : "Anne was a great girl.
(2) He also plans to build a processing facility where tourists can gain firsthand experience of the fisheries industry, and to open a restaurant.
(3) Yorkshire is going to get a lot of tourists after this."
(4) So I am, of course, intrigued about the city’s newest tourist attraction: a hangover bar, open at weekends, in which sufferers can come in and have a bit of a lie down in soothingly subdued lighting, while sipping vitamin-enriched smoothies.
(5) There is little doubt that when it opens next Thursday, One New Change will be jam-packed with City workers and tourists.
(6) Yesterday streams of worshippers and tourists entered Sir Christopher Wren's building for Sunday services, apparently unconcerned by events outside.
(7) It has been a place of pilgrimage for many centuries and a tourist attraction probably since Roman times.
(8) Co-founder Cyndi Anafo’s mother used to run a Ghanaian grocery in the covered market that has recently been rebranded Brixton Village, a target destination for food tourists and wealthy Londoners.
(9) During five separate excursions (1989-90), observations were made of occurrence, harvesting, use, and marketing of psychoactive fungi by local Thai natives (males and females, adults and children), foreign tourists, and German immigrants.
(10) It sells itself to British tourists as a holiday heaven of golden beaches, flamenco dresses and well-stocked sherry bars, but southern Andalucía – home to the Costa del Sol – has now become the focus of worries about the euro.
(11) The result, you would have to say, is pretty much exactly that: bordered on one side by the library and town hall, and on the other by the tourist office, the 600 sq ms of Rjukan's market square, to be comprehensively remodelled next year in celebration, now bathes in a focused beam of bright sunlight fully 80-90% as intense as the original.
(12) The Hard Rock Cafe has long been famous for its queue, but that was so odd it was a tourist attraction, something people pointed and laughed at.
(13) I will not find out the charge until I go to trial, so I just do not know.” Fowle, a 56-year-old equipment operator for the city of Moraine, Ohio, said he was originally detained at a large tourist hotel in Pyongyang and later moved to what he described as a suite-style room in a guest house, which he did not name.
(14) Complexo do Alemão Mariluce, centre, with a group of tourists in Complexo do Alemão.
(15) Among them, tourists, servicemen and merchant seamen are the groups most at risk.
(16) Wang said Taiwan’s people wanted the peaceful development of ties, wanted Chinese tourists and business relations, and wanted to live in a climate of peace.
(17) We are a nation in a state of transition, and, whatever you believe about the spiritual dimension of Mount Kinabalu, it’s important for all Malaysians that tourists treat us with respect.
(18) It was reported that the Greek tourist board had asked TV networks to keep the crowd volume low amid fears Greek fans in the stadium would drown out the German national anthem with jeers.
(19) Shay Given could have been mistaken for just another Irish tourist on the Algarve until he was forced to work just after the half-hour, saving a couple of long-range strikes by Liam Walker.
(20) The tourist industry has received a welcome boost from the decline in the Australian dollar.