(a.) Passing or traveling about a country; going or preaching on a circuit; wandering; not settled; as, an itinerant preacher; an itinerant peddler.
(a.) One who travels from place to place, particularly a preacher; one who is unsettled.
(1) Active surveillance components included an itinerant chest clinic and survey chest roentgenography program, epidemiologic case investigations, and skin testing.
(2) After an itinerant childhood, overshadowed by abandonment and infidelity, Yates claimed to have experimented with sex and heroin at an early age.
(3) Porters, rickshaw drivers, nurses, patients, students, bureaucrats, doctors and itinerant holy men all stand to eat their heavily subsidised meals, priced at no more than 5 rupees (5p) and eaten at ferocious speed with fingers from tin plates.
(4) You itinerate based on those failures - or as they say in technology "fail early and often", to develop a model that works.
(5) Hearing the story, I realise that present contentment – enjoying the gym, pool, doctor, bar and other conveniences – masks itinerant pasts, full of adventure.
(6) The most significant factors associated with partial immunisation were found to be the socioeconomic and educational status of the children's fathers and itinerancy.
(7) People were crushed when their new concrete homes collapsed, a risk they would not have faced in their itinerant life on the grasslands.
(8) Ivermectin's ability to inhibit worm migration through the tissues is discussed, with respect to the role of itinerant males in the reproductive cycle of Onchocerca volvulus.
(9) An interview with Cameron Crowe done over the course of that year for Rolling Stone gives a flavour of the time, Bowie living an itinerant lifestyle around spooky, decadent LA, culminating in a megalomaniacal rant: “I believe that rock’n’roll is dangerous.
(10) Such a reasoning strongly denounces the psychosocial problems of women, but tends to forget the vulnerability of men which is nonetheless clearly evident in official statistics on suicide, dependence on alcohol and other drugs, violence and itinerancy.
(11) Wasn’t reform exactly what was offered to the masses of the Hijaz by Muhammad Ibn Abdul Wahhab, the mid-18th century itinerant preacher who allied with the House of Saud?
(12) She left Michigan when her daughter was 16 and became itinerant, sleeping in her truck, because unlike plastic or drywall, metal emitted no chemical fumes and was safe.
(13) Tadini, an Italian by birth, was an itinerant ophthalmologist living in the second half of the eighteenth century.
(14) Sharma, the itinerant vendor, laughed at the idea of a refrigerated barrow, or an air-conditioned home.
(15) Born Jeane Jordan, in Oklahoma, she was the daughter of an itinerant and unsuccessful oil prospector.
(16) There were no books in Darwish's own home and his first exposure to poetry was through listening to an itinerant singer on the run from the Israeli army.
(17) This surgery was frequently performed by itinerant mendicants, charlatans, and also by the more legitimate members of the surgical community living in the 13 states at the time of the Revolution.
(18) The main activities involve itinerant screening in the communities and group screening at the workplaces.
(19) Some Malians have sympathy with the Tuareg, who are dispersed across Saharan Africa , and whose culture and itinerant lifestyle are disappearing.
(20) Poor motivation, itinerancy and alcohol abuse were the most common factors causing difficulty.
(a.) Moving without certain direction; wandering; erratic; unsettled.
(a.) Wandering from place to place without any settled habitation; as, a vagrant beggar.
(n.) One who strolls from place to place; one who has no settled habitation; an idle wanderer; a sturdy beggar; an incorrigible rogue; a vagabond.
(1) We don't whip homeless vagrants out of town any more, or burn big holes in their ears, as in the brutish 16th century.
(2) Del Seymour knows all about the pimps, drug dealers and vagrants of San Francisco’s Tenderloin district – because he used to be one of them.
(3) He was dishonourably discharged from the army on a charge of indecency, roamed Europe as a vagrant, thief and homosexual prostitute, then spent a lengthy period in and out of jail in Paris following a dozen or so arrests for larceny, the use of false papers, vagabondage and lewd behaviour.
(4) Although cerebral damage was even more frequent among vagrants and others dependent on social support, half the men living in their own homes were also affected.
(5) All of life came in – vagrants, prostitutes, pimps, addicts, young people having a laugh, people who'd had too much to drink, police officers finishing shifts, nurses starting shifts, plus the person like my dad who was about to treat his family to a bucket.
(6) When law enforcement officers and policymakers – those who should be setting our collective moral compass – treat society’s most vulnerable with such contempt, is it any wonder that some people set out to rid the world of “the most foul vagrants,” as one New Yorker described homeless people on the Peek-a-Boo website ?
(7) Le Monde said: "The document specifies the techniques used to spy on the communications of the French diplomats: Highlands for pirating computers using remotely delivered cookies; Vagrant for capturing information from screens; and finally PBX, which is the equivalent of eavesdropping on the discussion of the French diplomatic service as if one was participating in a conference call."
(8) A point prevalence study design was used to ascertain the demographic, physical, mental illness and alcohol abuse characteristics of a sample of a vagrant population which inhabits the downtown area of an American Northwest urban community.
(9) Although cerebral damage was more frequent among vagrants and other persons dependent on social support, 50% of the alcoholics living in their own homes were also affected.
(10) Mobilization of vagrant heavy metals may be significantly increased by contact of baghouse dusts or scrubber slurries with acidic effluents emanating from acid plants designed to produce H2SO4 as a smelter by-product.
(11) These findings have important health implications for those carrying out post mortem examinations from these groups as well as for those involved with the continuing care of immigrant or vagrant populations.
(12) Manet certainly painted the city's darker corners: the paupers, prostitutes, vagrants and the places they frequented, but it was with the eye of an observer, says Stéphane Guégan, curator of the 2011 Manet exhibition at the Musée d'Orsay in Paris.
(13) During the time I wandered through foreign countries like a vagrant, the time I had to live under an alias, and the time when I had to live like a slave in someone else’s home, I looked back on those memories and found solace in them.
(14) The tail-end of hurricane Katia brought in many buff-breasted sandpipers from North America to Somerset and Pembrokeshire, and a single vagrant monarch butterfly arrived at Ringstead Bay in Dorset.
(15) Only then was there talk of copycat crimes, of gangs dressed like Alex threatening beating up vagrants.
(16) The statement said Simelane had been "left to his own devices, without continued medication, a vagrant living on buses without help or supervision from our public services: this is the person who killed Christina on one of those buses."
(17) The survey was conducted in two Metropolitan courts; one in an area frequented by vagrants, and the other in a mixed middle-class and working-class area.Few of the offenders were casual roisterers and the majority had a serious drinking problem.
(18) He also cracked down on winos and street vagrants; if squeegee merchants had existed, no doubt they would have been added to the list.
(19) In 1909, five leprosaria were established in the leprosy endemic areas by local government to admit vagrant leprosy patients who were estimated as one thousand and two hundred.
(20) These suggest that tuberculosis in vagrants may differ from the usual stage of tuberculosis diagnosed in elderly persons in terms of response to anti-tuberculosis agents and potential recovery.