- n. Plural form of seaplane.
“Fifthly, come the seaplanes, that is, aircraft which can light on the water as well as fly.”
“I'd rather be out here and be free" she says as music from some Jewel-esque singer -- who is probably not singing about repealing the 17th Amendment but you can't really tell because Palin is too busy calling seaplanes "flippin' awesome" -- plays in the background.”
“I'd rather be out here and be free "she says as music from some Jewel-esque singer -- who is probably not singing about repealing the 17th Amendment but you can't really tell because Palin is too busy calling seaplanes" flippin 'awesome "-- plays in the background.”
“He pressed FDR for the military hardware, for which Churchill was desperate: seaplanes, bombers, the Sperry bombsight for British warplanes, and above all the destroyers.”
“Grandpa was, I think, particularly interested in the seaplanes.”
“In the 1930s, Port Washington was a base for some of Pan American Airways' earliest overseas flights using seaplanes.”
“That probably sounds a bit obsessive, but my interests and enthusiasms have a tendency to latch on to some subject or another with great gusto, and it colors whatever I do, so I wanted to retain a purity of focus that I knew would be lost were I to suddenly get very enthusiastic about, say, seaplanes or mummies.”
“Several other operators of old Twin Otters have ordered new ones, including rival airlines in the Maldives that use them as seaplanes for tourists.”
“Fishing boats nuzzled at the docks, and seaplanes buzzed overhead like dragonflies—bright-colored, glinting in the sun.”
“He piloted seaplanes on anti-submarine patrols and commanded patrol squadrons.”
‘seaplanes’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for seaplanes.