from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- adjective Crossing the sea.
- adjective Beyond or coming from across the sea.
from The Century Dictionary.
- Crossing the sea.
- Located or existing beyond the sea.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- adjective Lying or being beyond the sea.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
beyondor on the other side of a sea
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
Such intelligence the Hebridians probably receive from their transmarine correspondents.
A further effect of transmarine provinces was the necessity for a standing provincial army.
God, that the most fertile regions, which were accustomed to supply provisions for distant and transmarine nations, were reduced to such poverty that they were almost consumed.
Joaquin Jose Monteiro Torres, minister of marine, and secretary for transmarine affairs.
British North American, foreign, that is, transmarine correspondence, ought to converge and diverge.
He was the first to carry out on a large scale those plans of transmarine colonization whose inception was due to the
Germany, however, is not well favoured with respect to seaports, for in its transmarine trade it is largely dependent on foreign seaports -- namely, ports in Belgium, Holland, France, Italy, and Austria.
The Marquis d'Aguiar, who had succeeded to the Conde de Linhares, died in January, and the Conde da Barca in June; when the Conde de Palmela became prime minister, Bezerra became president of the treasury, the Conde dos Arcos secretary for transmarine and naval affairs, the Conde de Funchal counsellor of state, and Don Tomas Antonio de Portogal secretary to the house of Braganza.
It is, however, much otherwise with all her transmarine mail communications.
Adopting this route would connect all the Eastern transmarine possessions of Great Britain in one chain, with scarcely a link in the line of communication being dependent upon foreigners, except one or two, which the naval power of Great Britain could always command and control in case of emergency.