maritime (adj.) - zur See gehörig
seafaring - die Seefahrt
seafaring - Seefahrer-
seafaring man - der Seefahrer
seafaring people [naut.] - die FahrensleuteDictionary: maritimeDictionary: seafaringDictionary: Seefahrer*
- (adj.) connected with the sea, esp. in relation to seafaring commercial or military activity: a maritime museum | maritime law.
living or found in or near the sea: dolphins and other maritime mammals.
bordering on the sea: two species of Diptera occur in the maritime Antarctic.
denoting a climate that is moist and temperate owing to the influence of the sea.seafaring
- (adj.) (of a person) traveling by sea, esp. regularly.
(n.) the practice of traveling by sea, esp. regularly.
- (adj) 1: belonging or relating to the sea or ships, sea-trade, etc maritime communications.
See also marine (adj). 2: said of plants, etc: living or growing near the sea. 3: said of a climate: having relatively small temperature differences between summer and winter. 4: said of a country, etc: having a sea-coast. 5: said of a country, etc: having a navy and sea-trade a maritime nation.seafaring
- (adj) travelling by or working at sea.
The Maritime Peoples
of the Indian Ocean Region since 1800
artifacts scattered on marine beach sites between latitudes about 18s to 23s reflect the presence of an archaic maritime people,
the earliest documented coastal shell midden in North America, occupied sequentially by Paleoindian, Paleocoastal, and more recent maritime peoples
data about the paleoecology of coastal ecosystems can often be found in the shell middens that mark the ancient campsites and villages of maritime peoples
Ancient maritime peoples
, notably the Chinese and Japanese, ate a variety of iodine-rich seaweeds that undoubtedly accounted for their low incidence of goiter
Traditionally the Seri are a hunting, gathering, and seafaring people
associations of merchants, mariners, shipowners and other seafaring people
The Hebrews historically were not a seafaring people
, since the larger part of the Mediterranean coast was occupied by Phoenicians and Philistines.
the Jews, unlike the Greeks, were not a seafaring people
the cross-channel trade was mainly controlled by the Veneti, a seafaring people
occupying what is now the Cherbourg peninsula
They are a sea people
for whom the foreshore and sea is their front garden (not backyard); who swim when they can walk
a hill- versus sea-people
A three-sided aspect to Mandok cultural identity therefore emerges: they are "sea people
" as opposed to "bush people"
'Saltwater people' is used throughout this book to denote the sea people
of the coasts and islands.
We are not sea people
by way of being great mariners, but more a coastal people, content on the edge of things.
he also relished gossip with local people, especially old seafaring folk
, whose tales he regarded as ...
has suggested that the first inhabitants of the Mariana Islands were the descendants of seafaring folk
who migrated westward from Asia
a glossary of terms used by the British Navy, plus a small number of terms used by the English merchant marine and other seafaring folk
His concern for the welfare of his own section, his understanding of and sympathy for common seafaring folk
a few degrees higher in the social scale of the period than such plain seafaring folk
as the Cartier family.
They are about 8,000 to 10,000 in numbers, each tribe being divided into sea-folk
and bush-folk (1903)
the precursors of the songs were of far earlier times and sung then by the sea folk
of the ... (Songs of American Sailormen, 1943)
The Shetlanders are a sea folk
, and the sternness of their life of hardship and chance brings out "all that is good and virile in them." (1956)
Mermaid Articles. On Taxonomy and Characteristic[s] of Sea-Folk