from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of foreshore.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • ART and ARCHITECTURE, mainly: Carlo Catani: planning Melbourne's foreshores

    Carlo Catani: planning Melbourne's foreshores

  • The New York Times reported that 500,000 Australians lined the harbour foreshores and quays or stood on public buildings to view the arrival of the Fleet.

    Speech at the launch of Great White Fleet to Coral Sea: Naval Strategy and the Development of Australia���United States Relations, 1900-1945 - The Hon Stephen Smith MP, Minister for Foreign Affairs

  • Furthermore, as The Times reported on Monday, the Crown Estate stands to reap £100 million in profits per year from wind farms built on foreshores and seabeds it owns.

    Charles endorses the EU

  • The fleet was anchored in the roads and its occupants kept aboard until a camp could be made near the hippodrome; she herself sailed Caesarion all around the harbor foreshores standing high in the prow, her cloth-of-gold dress vying to outdo the glittering splendor of her jewels.

    Antony and Cleopatra

  • Until then, maritime workplaces on the city foreshores were part of the Sydney cityscape, as were the communities of Woolloomooloo and The Rocks where many maritime workers and their families lived in close knit communities during the nineteenth and well into the twentieth centuries.

    The Hungry Mile

  • Wellington's sun-flattered harbour foreshores throbs with the fit: toddlers scaling a mighty artificial cliff, while their carers belayed ropes; kayaks bobbing, skateboards zooming, geriatrics jogging.

    The Land That Said No

  • The Army has lots of very valuable real estate, effectively national parks at the moment, old forts and bunkers and their surrounding lands, right on Sydney's foreshores.

    The Right Way, The Wrong Way, and the Army Way

  • For instance, one clause makes it penal to remove oysters from a reserve or leased area without authority; but omits the protection of oysters on adjoining foreshores which may not be under lease at all; and it has accordingly happened that unprincipled persons have proceeded to rob the adjacent unleased beds of every single oyster they contained.

    The Art of Living in Australia

  • There it is pointed out that in that year, notwithstanding the enormous length of our oyster-bearing foreshores, we are brought face to face with the fact that we are indebted to other colonies — New Zealand and Queensland — for TWO-THIRDS of our supply.

    The Art of Living in Australia

  • The land he surveyed was flat along the foreshores, slightly hilly farther away to north and south, and it was a drab, sad vista of blue, brown, fawn, grey and olive.

    Morgan’s Run


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