moor at

95 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Why take service under a foreign king when there were Moors at hand to fight? Cited from The Red Book of Heroes, by Leonora Blanche Lang
  • You are the last man that I should have expected to see out on the moor at this time of night. Cited from The Hound of the Baskervilles by A. Conan Doyle 25
  • Generally, floating structures shall be moored at the same site for a long time.
  • Two barges are kept moored at the island during the summer months.
  • He saw before him a fine stretch of moor at an easy ascent. Cited from An Unpardonable Liar, by Gilbert Parker
  • Another hour, and she will be safely moored at her landing. Cited from An Outcast, by F. Colburn Adams
  • But if a man was on the moor at night-time, he could not escape from it till cockcrow. Cited from The Hero of Esthonia and Others, by William Forsell Kirby
  • Several generations of tracks and roads have crossed the moors at this point.
  • Instead of the fruit-gardens here, he has the miles of cloudberry moors at home. Cited from The Visionary, by Jonas Lie
  • All three ships moored at quays along Ford Island on the following day.
  • The next day, she headed south and moored at Norfolk, Virginia, two days later.
  • The boat had been securely moored at the island below the fort. Cited from Young Lion of the Woods, by Thomas Barlow Smith
  • At dark we moored at a spot where there were no branches to prevent our placing the boats directly alongside the bank. Cited from Through the Brazilian Wilderness, by Theodore Roosevelt
  • Ships moored at Long Wharf almost touched the eastern face of the building.
  • Since they preferred their game on the moor to their service in church, on the moor at their game they should stay for ever. Cited from Legend Land, Vol. 1, by Various
  • He said to himself it could hardly be any one on the moor at such a time of the night, and went on with his supper. Cited from The Flight of the Shadow, by George MacDonald
  • At last the old Elizabeth was safely moored at her dock. Cited from Jack North's Treasure Hunt, by Roy Rockwood
  • One of the first acts of this gentleman was to sell our boat, which was moored at the back of Government-house. Cited from For the Term of His Natural Life, by Marcus Clarke
  • It is therefore well worth our while to take a glance at the Moor at play, or as near play as he ever gets. Cited from Life in Morocco and Glimpses Beyond, by Budgett Meakin
  • The man was working on the moor at one shilling a-day. Cited from Home-Life of the Lancashire Factory Folk during the Cotton Famine, Waugh
  • Next »