American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A river rising in west-central Louisiana and flowing about 322 km (200 mi) east, southeast, then southwest to the Gulf of Mexico. Near its outlet it passes through Lake Calcasieu.
“An albino bottlenose dolphin (with a distinctive pink hue) has shown up in Louisiana's Lake Calcasieu, an inland saltwater estuary.”
“The company's board last week approved an 18-month feasibility study for the project, which would be constructed on land adjacent to Sasol's existing chemical facility in Calcasieu Parish, La.”
“Nowhere exudes more Lake Charles charm than its Imperial Calcasieu Museum (204 W. Sallier St., www. imperialcalcasieumuseum.org), a little hall brimming with tidily organized historical bric-a-brac.”
“An immature Green Heron rests near the ferry crossing over the waterway between Calcasieu Lake and the Gulf of Mexico in Cameron, La. on Tuesday, July 3, 2007.”
“Three bottlenose dolphins lead a ship near the ferry crossing over the waterway between Calcasieu Lake and the Gulf of Mexico in Cameron, La. on Tuesday, July 3, 2007.”
“Mrs. Melder lived in Calcasieu for many years and was a member of Peniel Baptist Church.”
“Please read "Albino dolphin spied around Calcasieu Lake" by Christine Rappleye.”
“The waterway between Calcasieu Lake and the Gulf of Mexico brings an assortment of fresh fish with the tides for the dolphins.”
“But 18 parishes were also greatly impacted by Gustav; including Calcasieu, Washington, St. Helena, Concordia, Franklin, Catahoula, Morehouse, and Lasalle; and should also be eligible for the declaration.”
“Residents in both Calcasieu and Cameron Parish are cut off from the world.”
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