globe-trot globe-trot


  • (v) travel all over the world for pleasure and sightseeing


  1. Publisher William Randolph Hearst advanced $200,000 to finance the Graf Zeppelin's globe-trot.
  2. With Obama on an international globe-trot, McCain was forced to spend the week reacting to the Democrat's every move rather than aggressively shaping the debate with his own message.
  3. And yes, the character comedy here, so deftly planted in the film's first half, comes a cropper as the gals globe-trot, and the spies multiply, and the plot gets pretty predictable.


  1. 12 International Locales Name-Dropped In Rap Songs

    Keeping up with the jet-setting lives of the rich and famous is a task all its own. While we may not all have the time, nor the funds, to frequently globe-trot, we live vicariously through rappers as they lay out their myriad passport stamps in lyrical form.
    on September 25, 2013     Source: Vibe Magazine

  2. New rules make travel easier for antique instrument players

    People need passports to travel across the border. Now, so do some instruments. A program approved in June makes it easier for musicians to globe-trot. An Austin man shows YNN's Jess Mitchell why this is music to his ears.
    on September 24, 2013     Source: YNN Austin

  3. Urban Scavenger Race Coming To Stamford In October

    STAMFORD, Conn. - Are you a fan of the television show "The Amazing Race" but lack the time and money to globe-trot looking for clues for a big prize? How about staying at home in Stamford but still enjoying the thrill of the hunt? On Oct. 5, Stamford will be the backdrop ...
    on September 23, 2013     Source: The Daily Darien


  • Angus Robertson MP, the party's international affairs spokesman, said that Labour now had "the ridiculous situation of an envoy who can somehow globe-trot for one day a week whilst remaining as an MSP. How those two roles are compatible does not...
    on Oct 5, 2008 By: Angus Robertson Source: Times Online

Word of the Day
engender engender
/ɛn ˈdʒɛn dər /