Traducción de voyage en Español:


viaje, n.

Pronunciación /ˈvɔɪɪdʒ/

Ver definición en Español de viaje


  • 1

    viaje masculino
    (by sea) travesía femenino
    to set out on a voyage emprender un viaje
    • Long distance travel, voyages and journeys that take us to an unfamiliar environment.
    • Traveling by steamships, voyages lasted anywhere between seven days to a month.
    • The island is much the same way as it was when James Cook sailed by on his way home from his voyage of discovery in 1770.
    • Titanic enthusiast Steve Rigby will embark on a voyage of discovery when he set sails on an expedition to see the wreck of the great ship this summer.
    • Fritz Reiner himself had gone on a figurative voyage of discovery before realizing that this was music worth conducting and recording.
    • It made me realise that Manchester had a really great music scene, and it set me off on a voyage of discovery around some of Manchester's record shops.
    • One of the features of Edinburgh that enchanted me on my voyage of discovery two years ago was the Book Festival in Charlotte Square Gardens.
    • The Human Genome Project is one of the great feats of exploration in history, an inward voyage of discovery rather than an outward exploration of Earth or the cosmos.
    • The programme will feature the intrepid Adam Nicolson on one leg of an epic voyage of discovery that took him six months to complete and that gives viewers a wholly different view of the world.
    • My recent boat trip down the Li River was like a voyage back in time.
    • Seven British warships and support vessels have set off on a voyage around the world to mark the new millennium.
    • Although the two ships crossed paths several times on the return voyage, they never made contact.
    • The Galileo unmanned spacecraft is about to conclude a 14-year voyage of exploration to Jupiter and its moons.
    • The craft began its historic voyage on 16 July 1969, taking off on board a Saturn 5 booster rocket.
    • We began the return voyage sometime after breakfast.
    • Liu won fame as the first Chinese to complete a solo voyage around the world.
    • The ship set sail under Robert Falcon Scott on his famous voyage of discovery to the Antarctic.
    • The problem is that the mundane nature of a long sea voyage is being shown to the audience.
    • In 1863 she made her maiden voyage to China and Australia.
    • She completed her maiden voyage in May after being officially named in Holland by Queen Beatrix of the Netherlands.

verbo intransitivo

  • 1

    to voyage through space viajar por el espacio
    • We elected not to fly back to the UK - instead, we voyaged up the African coast and through the Suez Canal by Polish cargo ship.
    • It was a central paradox of Arbus's strongest years, however, that the pursuit of the authentic did not necessarily voyage toward sanity.
    • However much a skipper may gripe, maintenance is as much a part of boating as voyaging itself - and (if the truth be told) as enjoyable.
    • How does he feel, voyaging into the darker recesses of this kind of soul to write about the very thing that he fears most?
    • The bridge was quiet as they voyaged on, Allison looking out the viewscreen as her sandy blonde hair fell into her eyes.
    • Their stories didn't stray far from home and hearth, while pulp stories frequently ventured from the Wild West to darkest Africa, or voyaged to the moon or Mars.
    • I thought about my parents, now in their early seventies, still hale but voyaging steadily into old age.
    • Eventually the compass made its way to Europe and onto the ships Christopher Columbus used to voyage across the Atlantic.
    • Throughout Iron Age times Hengistbury Head was an important port for ships crossing the English Channel or voyaging along the south coast.
    • Often the answer lies in travelling backwards, closer to his roots, as he did after voyaging in 1911 to India, where his mother had been born.
    • Blake, Sefton and crew then voyaged north to the Amazon and another 1,400 miles up the rain-forested Amazon and Negro rivers.
    • The story deals with a group of people, including a famous diva, Florencia Grimaldi, voyaging down the Amazon on the steamship El Dorado in the early 1900s.
    • OpenUniverse lets you voyage through a simulated solar system, another test of graphics performance.
    • Before their colonization by the Europeans and the U.S. in the 1800s, the Polynesians continued voyaging back and forth across the vast distances of the Pacific.
    • Navigating through the exhibit, which opens May 1, visitors will voyage through time and around the globe.
    • The Caledonian Canal was engineered to provide shipping with a sheltered alternative to voyaging around the stormy Scottish coast.
    • We sat hunched in the cramped cabin space like creatures packed and voyaging through the unknown.
    • Imagine that you are an intergalactic space traveller, voyaging through the ancient cosmos.
    • As they voyage through space, the crew have to contend with anti-gravity failures, annoying talking doors and wars with alien races.
    • Here, plain to see, was a living, shining planet voyaging through space and shared by all of humanity, a precious vessel vulnerable to pollution and to the overuse of its limited capacities.