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62,462.  Why, I’d like nothing better than to achieve some bold adventure, worthy of our trip.  (Adventure & Travel)  Aristophanes

 

 

5,472.  Not bound to swear allegiance to any master,

Wherever the wind takes me I travel as a visitor.  (Freedom & Swear & Master & Wind & Travel)  Horace, Epistles

 

 

78,791.  The unimaginable shock of speed and the ability to travel anywhere in the world.  (Invention & Travel)  The Genius of Invention II: Speed, BBC 2013

 

78,792.  The Steam Locomotive: Richard Trevithick 1804.  (Invention & Travel & Steam)  ibid.

 

78,793.  The Jet Engine: Sir Frank Whittle 1941.  (Invention & Travel & Steam)  ibid.

 

78,794.  Trevithick had shown how to use high-powered steam.  (Invention & Travel & Steam)  ibid.

 

78,795.  In 1930 he [Whittle] patented his design for the world’s first jet engine.  (Invention & Travel & Jet & Engine)  ibid. 

 

78,796.  Suck – Squeeze – Bang – Blow = thrust out the back.  (Invention & Travel & Jet & Engine)  ibid. 

 

78,797.  The modern jet engine contains thousands of parts.  (Invention & Travel & Jet & Engine)  ibid. 

 

78,798.  The incredible gift of locomotion.  (Invention & Travel)  ibid. 

 

 

91,625.  My idea of travel is downward travel really.  Getting to know where you are better and exploring feelings that you know more deeply.  Lucian Freud

 

 

91,626.  Travelling is the ruin of all happiness!  There’s no looking at a building here after seeing Italy.  Fanny Burney, English novelist and diarist

 

 

91,627.  I travelled among unknown men,

In lands beyond the sea;

Nor England!  did I know till then

What love I bore to thee.  William Wordsworth 1807

 

 

91,628.  A man travels the world in search of what he needs and returns home to find it.  George Moore, The Brook Kerith 1916

 

 

91,629.  ‘Is there anybody there?’ said the Traveller,

Knocking on the moonlit door;

And his horse in the silence champed the grasses

Of the forest’s ferny floor. Walter de la Mare 1873-1956, English poet and novelist, The Listeners 1912

 

Ay, they heard his foot upon the stirrup,

And the sound of iron on stone,

And how the silence surged softly backward,

When the plunging hoofs were gone.  ibid.

 

 

91,630.  Villages skipped, towns and cities jumped – always somebody else’s horizon!  Kenneth Grahame, The Wind in the Willows

 

 

91,631.  Afoot and light-hearted I take to the open road,

Healthy, free, the world before me,

The long brown path before me leading wherever I choose.  (Travel & Journey & Tramp)  Walt Whitman, Song of the Open Road 1871

 

 

91,632.  For my part, I travel not to go anywhere, but to go.  I travel for travel’s sake.  The great affair is to move.  Robert Louis Stevenson, Travels with a Donkey 1879

 

 

91,633.  To travel hopefully is a better thing that to arrive, and the true success is to labour.  Robert Louis Stevenson, Virginibus Puerisque 1881

 

 

91,634.  So it is in travelling; a man must carry knowledge with him, if he would bring home knowledge.  (Travel & Knowledge)  Samuel Johnson

 

 

91,635.  Worth seeing, but not worth going to see.  (Travel & See)  Samuel Johnson, of Giant’s Causeway

 

 

91,642.  The use of traveling is to regulate imagination by reality, and instead of thinking how things may be, to see them as they are. Samuel Johnson

 

 

91,636.  Must I serve a long apprenticehood

To foreign passages, and in the end,

Having my freedom, boast of nothing else

But that I was a journeyman to grief?  (Travel & Journey)  William Shakespeare, Richard II I iii 271

 

 

91,637.  A good traveler is one who does not know where he is going to, and a perfect traveler does not know where he came from.  Lin Yutang, The Importance of Living 1938

 

91,638.  The traveller ... [can] get the greatest joy of travel even without going to the mountains, by staying at home and watching and going about the field to watch a smiling cloud, or a dog, or a hedge, or a lonely tree.  ibid.

 

 

91,640.  Commuter – one who spends his life

In riding to and from his wife;

A man who shaves and takes a train,

And then rides back to shave again.  (Travel & Journey & Train)  E B White, The Commuter 1982

 

 

91,641.  ‘A splendid afternoon to set out!’ said one of the friends who was seeing me off, peering at the rain and rolling up the window.  (Travel & Journey)  Patrick Leigh Fermor, Loose as the Wind

 

91,642.  It was still a couple of hours till dawn when we dropped anchor in the Hook of Holland.  Snow covered everything and the flakes blew in a slant across the cones of the lamps and confused the glowing discs that spaced out the untroden quay.  I hadn’t known that Rotterdam was a few miles inland.  I was still the only passenger on the train and this solitary entry, under cover of night and hushed by snow, completed the illusion that I was slipping into Rotterdam, and into Europe, through a secret door.  (Travel & Journey)  ibid.

 

 

83,403.  58% of commuting workers experience road rage.  (Numbers & Roads & Travel)  Numbers Game: What Drives You Crazy?

 

 

90,536.  One may know the world without going out of doors.

One may see the Way of Heaven without looking through windows.

The further one goes, the less one knows.  (Daoism & Travel)  Lao Tzu, Tao-te Ching 

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