Definition of Seabeaches

1. Noun. (plural of seabeach) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Seabeaches

1. seabeach [n] - See also: seabeach

Seabeaches Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Seabeaches

sea wing
sea wolf
sea wood louse
sea woodcock
sea wormwood
sea wrack
seabag
seabags
seabank
seabanks
seabase
seabases
seabeach
seabeach sandwort
seabeaches (current term)
seabeard
seabed
seabeds
seaberries
seaberry
seabird
seabirds
seablite
seablites
seaboard
seaboards
seaboat
seaboats
seaboot

Literary usage of Seabeaches

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A flora of western middle California by Willis Linn Jepson (1911)
"Common on sandy seabeaches along the coast, and also at Alameda and West ... seabeaches along the coast; less common. 66. XANTHIUM L. Coarse (by some called ..."

2. The Origin of Certain Place Names in the United States by Henry Gannett (1905)
"9 a few weeks of field work near Nome indicated that the region had suffered a general uplift, and that very probably old seabeaches and high benches would ..."

3. An Illustrated Flora of the Northern United States: Canada and the British by Nathaniel Lord Britton, Addison Brown (1897)
"On seabeaches and in sandy soil near the coast, Virginia to New Brunswick. April-May. Fruit ripe in Sept. or Oct. -^ 8. ..."

4. An Illustrated Flora of the Northern United States: Canada and the British by Nathaniel Lord Britton, Addison Brown (1897)
"On seabeaches and in sandy soil near the coast, Virginia to New Brunswick. April-May. Fruit ripe in Sept. or Oct. -*- 8. ..."

5. Manual of Geology: Treating of the Principles of the Science with Special by James Dwight Dana (1894)
"The sands of seabeaches often extend out long distances in the shallow waters. The breakers come in sand-laden, to throw the sand up the beach, ..."

6. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History by American Museum of Natural History (1907)
"At first I was inclined to believe that this species is restricted to the sandy seabeaches, but on walking inland about two miles from All Saint's Rectory ..."

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