Synonyms for airings
|Grammar : Noun|
|Spell : air-ing|
|Phonetic Transcription : ˈɛər ɪŋ|
Définition of airingsOrigin :
- "action of exposing to air," c.1600, from present participle of air (v.). Meaning "display, public exposure is from 1870.
- As in jaunt : noun expedition
- As in journey : noun excursion
- As in outing : noun short trip
- As in publication : noun printing of written or visual material
- As in ride : noun journey, trip in vehicle
- As in saunter : noun stroll
- As in stroll : noun lazy walk
- As in turn : noun walk, outing
- As in walk : noun brief travel on foot
- As in broadcasting : noun informing via electronic media
- As in ventilation : noun the act of providing or changing the air
- As in airing out : noun moving air through a space
- As in perambulation : noun walk
- As in constitutional : noun walk
- As in dissemination : noun distribution
- As in drive : noun journey by vehicle
- As in exhibition : noun showing, demonstration
- As in exposure : noun uncovering; putting in view or danger
- Thus, facing each other, with no one else in the roomy carriage, their airings suggested a conscious public manifestation.
- Extract from : « Under Western Eyes » by Joseph Conrad
- And I may add that the baby in arms was rarely trusted to this functionary, except for airings in the garden under my eye.
- Extract from : « Thirty Years in Australia » by Ada Cambridge
- And thus ends our tale of Major Weir's famous night airings in Edinburgh.
- Extract from : « Wilson's Tales of the Borders and of Scotland » by Various
- Rachel was a girl about thirteen, who carried the baby out for airings; and she came upstairs at the call.
- Extract from : « Return of the Native » by Thomas Hardy
- They take my invalid acquaintance out on airings in the daytime, and my lingering guests home at a reasonable hour in the evening.
- Extract from : « The Continental Monthly, Vol. 6, No 3, September 1864 » by Various
- All were well dressed and well educated; the nursery maids and the infants went out for their airings in a carriage and pair.
- Extract from : « Hodge and His Masters » by Richard Jefferies
- The king has not even an equerry with him, nor the queen any lady to attend her when she goes her airings.
- Extract from : « The Diary and Letters of Madame D'Arblay, Vol. 1 (of 3) » by Fanny Burney
- I could see that she was chaffing me; but I let her have her way in this, just as she ruled the diet, the naps and the airings.
- Extract from : « Cupid's Middleman » by Edward B. Lent
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Based on : Thesaurus.com - Gutenberg.org - Dictionary.com - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019