Course of the voyage

COURSE OF THE VOYAGE. By this term is understood the regular and customary track, if such there be, which a ship takes in going from one port to another, and the shortest way. Marsh. on Ins. 185.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
Over the course of the voyage I hoard dinner menus detailing epicurean delights such as salmon sashimi with fennel, rolled veal in a rich red wine and fig sauce, and coffee and hazelnut parfait with cherry jus.
When Louis-Antoine de Bougainville set out in 1766 to circumnavigate the globe on behalf of the French crown in the coupled interests of knowledge and empire, his expedition included the necessary contingent of cartographers and doctors, an astronomer, a naturalist, and a crew of 330 officers and men--one of whom was revealed in the course of the voyage to be a young woman in sailor's clothing.
Over the course of the voyage, passengers will attend lectures by Titanic experts such as Philip Littlejohn, grandson of a Titanic survivor.
"Through the course of the voyage, I have gained a really close relationship with my classmates."
Oman Sail has launched a dedicated site to trace the progress of the mission and efforts are being made for fans and followers to talk to Mohsin during the course of the voyage through the Internet and by phone.
The difficulties he encountered there altered the entire course of the voyage. There were many defections from the expedition on the island.
Similarly, other stars known to rise or set above the reference island at different points during the course of the voyage are used.