Definition of Tidewater stream
1. Noun. A stream in which the effects of the tide extend far upstream.
Generic synonyms: Stream, Watercourse
Group relationships: Tidewater
Tidewater Stream Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tidewater Stream
Literary usage of Tidewater stream
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1920)
"Neither has any municipality a right to construct a> bridge over a tidewater stream so as to obstruct navigation, which is the right of the public. ..."
2. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1920)
"Neither has any municipality a right to construct a bridge over a tidewater stream so as to obstruct navigation, which is the right of the public. ..."
3. Judicial and Statutory Definitions of Words and Phrases by West Publishing Company (1914)
"The term "navigable stream" Is not limited to a tidewater stream, but the question in each case Is whether It Is In fact navigable; that is, ..."
4. The American Decisions: Containing All the Cases of General Value and by John Proffatt, Abraham Clark Freeman (1886)
"A third person has no right to erect a wharf on the land below high-water mark on a tidewater stream, or on a cree- emptying ir'*o it, ..."
5. Under the Red Patch: Story of the Sixty Third Regiment, Pennslvania by Gilbert Adams Hays (1908)
"... sluggish river, a tidewater stream, too narrow for navigation for the larger boats, but deep enough to float a ..."
6. Maryland Historical Magazine by Maryland Historical Society (1907)
"... and meant' a point of land on a tidewater stream,' ie, the village where Smith first encountered these Eastern Shore Indians. His explanation as to the ..."
7. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: “a” Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, Literature edited by Hugh Chisholm (1911)
"The Mystic River, a tidewater stream, is navigable for small craft as far as the centre of the city. There arc manufactures of considerable importance, ..."
8. The Book of Washington by Robert Shackleton (1922)
"Immediately below Georgetown, the Potomac assumes quiet and stately beauty; its turbulent character is gone; it is now a tidewater stream. ..."