from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Present participle of scull.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The act or operation of propelling a boat with one oar at the stern.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. rowing by a single oarsman in a racing shell
Sorry, no etymologies found.
We all felt his sculling was a thing worth coming a long way to see.
Competitive rowing involves what is called sculling, with one, two, or four people, each with two oars, in slim boats that knife through the water, with sliding seats that work with the rowers to increase the boat's speed.
"sculling" -- arm movements that keep the swimmer in a single position -- and moves like the
Or perhaps a 'sculling' motion is being attempted?
This is accounted for by the play of the body, which naturally lies head to wind; and the wash of the flukes, which, acting somewhat like the "sculling" of an oar at the stern of a boat, propel the carcass in the direction it is pointing,
A natural at rugby, sculling, and of course swimming his warm-up jacket read W.O.W., for “William of Wales”, he also proved to be a standout at a sport no other member of the Royal Family had ever tried: water polo.
This sculling boathouse was just redesigned by Anmahian Winton Architects, and is rightfully winning all sorts of awards.
Early reports suggest Holmes became ill after taking part in a 26-mile sculling marathon in Boston, Lincolnshire, a fortnight ago.
He was only lured back into rowing a few years ago when he became director of rowing at Furnival sculling club in Hammersmith and at the Langley academy in Berkshire.
Kevin learned the skills of single-oar sculling from his predecessor, now retired but still turning out occasionally to help, as does a neighbour in one of three neat bungalows which play the part of Liverpool's Three Graces on the Grappenhall bank.