sand bar

526 examples (0.04 sec)
  • The river is named after the sand bar formed across its mouth.
  • The girl led the way down a narrow path to a little sand-bar. Cited from Viola Gwyn, by George Barr McCutcheon
  • There they were -- high though not exactly dry upon a big sand bar! Cited from The Motor Girls Through New England, by Margaret Penrose
  • I tried to follow along the sand-bar, but found it impossible. Cited from The Last of the Plainsmen, by Zane Grey
  • By dawn he had reached the river, within three miles of the sand-bar. Cited from Kazan, by James Oliver Curwood
  • He had found a little sand bar out in the Big River. Cited from The Adventures of Lightfoot the Deer, by Thornton W. Burgess
  • A little stream ran down into the larger river, forming a sand bar near its mouth. Cited from Bob Hunt in Canada, by George W. Orton
  • Then into the broad river behind the yellow sand-bar. Cited from Gulliver of Mars, by Edwin L. Arnold
  • Such quick time they made across that sand-bar! Cited from St. Nicholas Magazine for Boys and Girls, Vol. 5, Oct 1878, No. 12
  • The name of the river comes from the presence of extensive sand bars.
  • The party had scarcely reached the sand-bar before they were joined by some unexpected friends. Cited from McClure's Magazine, Vol. 6, No. 5, April, 1896, by Various
  • The island was named after a nearby sand bar.
  • This turned out to be the case, for five minutes later the horse came out on a sort of sand bar. Cited from Bob Hunt in Canada, by George W. Orton
  • There was but one refuge left near them, and that was the sand-bar. Cited from Kazan, by James Oliver Curwood
  • Coming back to here and now, he looked and saw breakers upon a long sand bar. Cited from 1492, by Mary Johnston
  • They made camp on a dry, level sand-bar under a shelving wall. Cited from The Rainbow Trail, by Zane Grey
  • This refers to the sand bar at the mouth of the river.
  • It also has the world's largest fresh water sand bar and dune system.
  • A sand-bar stuck out of the water, right in the middle of the river. Cited from The Voyage of the Hoppergrass, by E. Pearson
  • Off both ends of the island are long and dangerous sand bars. Cited from Fishing Grounds of the Gulf of Maine, by Walter H. Rich
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