from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A kind of seaweed; tang; tangle.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Our reviews may tie literature to time-slips and hedgerows, or they may simply laud the delicate sea-tang in an Islay single-malt.
I found the cold air stimulating, thrilling even as it took on a first faint sea-tang.
The bunched clouds were tumbling across a sky of translucent blue and he could have imagined that this was spring except for the autumnal sea-tang of the river - surely half imagined and the keenness of the buffeting wind as he came out of the station.
There comes a breath out of the South; there is a sea-tang in it, faint though it be.
Those who appreciate Miss C. FOX SMITH'S familiarity with the ways and moods of sailormen and her flair for the true sea-tang will welcome the new collection of poems which she has brought out under the title,
Look at the great sea-tang, the Fucus giganteus: this plant, according to Cook, reaches a height of 360 feet, and a single specimen, with its immense ramifications, nourishes thousands of marine animals, yet its root is a small body, no larger than the fist.
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