Definition of Herling
1. n. The young of the sea trout.
Definition of Herling
1. a young sea-trout [n -S]
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Herling
Literary usage of Herling
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Baily's Magazine of Sports and Pastimes (1899)
"For really good sea-trout fishing one must travel far north ; but some of the best sport among the herling is sometimes to be had but little beyond the ..."
2. Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal, Exhibiting a View of the Progressive by Robert Jameson, Sir William Jardine, Henry D Rogers (1835)
"... or herling.—Our time did not permit us to remain in Sutherlandshire, until the run of what the fishermen call the smaller sea-trout, which commences ..."
3. Biographia juridica. A biographical dictionary of the judges of England from by Edward Foss (1870)
"... baronets—Gawdy of Crow's Hall in Suffolk, and Gawdy of West herling in Norfolk ; but both titles became extinct at the beginning of the last century. ..."
4. The Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal (1835)
"Salmo albus or herling.—Our time did not permit us to remain in Sutherlandshire, until the run of what the fishermen call the smaller sea-trout, ..."
5. Baronia Anglica Concentrata, Or, A Concentrated Account of All the Baronies by Thomas Christopher Banks (1844)
"... and thirdly to Thomas Manning, and had issue by her first and last husband. Cecily, married first to John de herling; and secondly to Sir John ..."
6. A General History of the County of Norfolk: Intended to Convey All the by John Chambers, of Worcester John Chambers (1829)
"... going to West herling church—the site is in Rock- land deanery and in Norfolk archdeaconry, KENNINGHALL. ..."
7. A Genealogical and Heraldic History of the Extinct and Dormant Baronetcies by John Burke, Bernard Burke (1844)
"SIR JOHN GAWDY, of West herling, 6. 4th October, 1030. ... Arms—As GAWDY, op WEST herling. GELL, OF HOPTON. CREATED 28th Jan. 1041-2. ..."
8. Harry Druidale, Fisherman from Manxland to England. With Illus by Henry Cadman (1898)
"herling ascend the river in order to deposit their spawn, and the spawn is ... It is estimated that a herling of the weight of six ounces is eighteen months ..."