harbor frasi

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Frasi con harbor (in inglese)

  1. It was in Sag Harbor.
  2. A harbor with ships in it.
  3. They peered into the harbor.
  4. Bull run in the local harbor.
  5. Sail away from the safe harbor.

  6. We saw someone in the harbor.
  7. I harbor no animosity, Nathan.
  8. He was fished out of the harbor.
  9. The thing lost in the harbor.
  10. The one by the fishing harbor.
  11. Then they were out in North Harbor.
  12. Thus you harbor more Faith for it.
  13. Pearl Harbor survivors, the 229th U.
  14. It hit the harbor seawall and went.
  15. The lie was the rule in Fair Harbor.

  16. Show them you don’t harbor grudges.
  17. She doesn’t live near the harbor.
  18. And the large harbor was loaded with.
  19. You all know Charlie the harbor master.
  20. Do you want us to deliver at the harbor.
  21. That gave the harbor a sparkling effect.
  22. This one, was in the harbor of Benghazi.
  23. I defer to the harbor master’s judgment.
  24. Kunae twinkled in the water of the harbor.
  25. A large number of ships were in the harbor.

  26. The bay itself was a perfectly good harbor.
  27. They counted on finding safe harbor in China.
  28. Perhaps he wasn't at Dark Harbor that night.
  29. A single white sail veers out of the harbor.
  30. I’ve always wanted to harbor a fugitive.
  31. By then, your boat will have left the harbor.
  32. Nem hastily drew a map of the harbor and city.
  33. From here, he could see the harbor, and the.
  34. The Germans disable the harbor installations.
  35. The air-bridged harbor that twin cities frame.
  36. She lured him out to Dark Harbor and murdered.
  37. To harbor it in one's mind is to entertain an.
  38. The elevated thundered; tugs blew in the harbor.
  39. Sachie headed toward the south part of the harbor.
  40. So who owns the boats in the harbor? The insiders.
  41. There’s a little cave down at Laguna Harbor.
  42. In the small harbor was one of the fuchuan ships.
  43. Intention can steer our boat toward a safe harbor.
  44. Inside the harbor, fishing boats sat moored to a.
  45. The harbor master watched his displays with dismay.
  46. Quay of the harbor of Lungaville , Espiritu Santo.
  47. He waved at the crowded harbor, and Thirsk grimaced.
  48. The harbor was quite large and all of dressed stone.
  49. It could only, she imagines, harbor ill intentions.
  50. The pilot took control and called in the harbor tugs.
  51. Coast Guard Auxiliary boats plied the harbor waters.
  52. I rode to the harbor and asked for the harbormaster.
  53. It was a couple miles to open water from this harbor.
  54. In the harbor a number of ships were lying at anchor.
  55. I can't see down to the harbor, but I can see horizon.
  56. The Chesapeake, for want of repairs, is now in harbor.
  57. They circled the harbor and filed down the narrow dock.
  58. The harbor is watched by the police, other militia -.
  59. The Green Bay Harbor Entrance Light was built in 1935.
  60. Yukino took the money and headed off toward the harbor.
  61. The mayor and the young man stared out over the harbor.
  62. I was going to report it to the harbor master, but.
  63. The largest harbor in the world was 60 acres in Athens.
  64. On December 7, the Shenandoah sailed out of the harbor.
  65. Its seven story curving glass wall faced Boston Harbor.
  66. He had the driver race up the harbor to beat her there.
  67. For some people, each day may harbor a hundred miracles.
  68. These ships must be the ones that attacked Pearl Harbor.
  69. As soon as they were clear of the harbor, the pilot was.
  70. We will jettison the new supplies as we leave the harbor.
  71. He can learn when to sail and when to stay in the harbor.
  72. Doesn’t live near the harbor, chortled the driver.
  73. I am traveling north on one of the ships in the harbor.
  74. This would allow Earth’s dark plasma halo to harbor a.
  75. Pearl Harbor, this country has not suffered another attack.
  76. And now there were no Hyborian ships in the harbor at all.
  77. He watched as numerous boats floated along on the harbor.
  78. A half an hour later, the dragonship arrived at the harbor.
  79. Fairhaven, a town across the harbor from New Bedford, was.
  80. South Harbor spread miles of open water in all directions.
  81. It is sometimes said to have straddled the harbor so that.
  82. It kept the harbor road muddy, and chilled the evening air.
  83. For instance, suppose I harbor the unconscious belief that.
  84. San Francisco harbor until he had communicated with another.
  85. He’d watched his father pilot it out into New York Harbor.
  86. The following day 12 cutters were patrolling New York harbor.
  87. But as they steamed into New York harbor, a priest traveling.
  88. Beyond the harbor, a tugboat busily herded a raft of several.
  89. Just after Pearl Harbor was attacked by the Japanese, Edward R.
  90. Once we cleared the harbor, we turned east into the Great Bay.
  91. Harbor side weddings with boats in the background look lovely.
  92. We presently have both warships and cargo ships in the harbor.
  93. There is one in the harbor now, one of two masts and—.
  94. I stepped back from the dark water of the harbor unconsciously.
  95. The mayor glanced out the window in the direction of the harbor.
  96. A small boat raced across the harbor, heading toward the Battery.
  97. Detective Jay Reigart with the Foggy Harbor Police Department.
  98. Douglas Finney to Limon Harbor and his violent, premature death.
  99. Harbor Day, 1989, the anniversary of the date on which Veliotis.
  100. It was sitting serenely in the harbor at the Egyptian Port Said.
  1. Deep down I was harboring a grudge.
  2. They might do that for harboring you here.
  3. Harboring guilt and resentment will only.
  4. Ingrid was harboring hopes for him as well.
  5. Ingrid, as well, was harboring hopes for him.
  6. A highly porous material capable of harboring.
  7. By harboring a fugitive you could be sent to DB.
  8. It was inconceivable that he would be harboring a gun.
  9. No doubt, this nurse was harboring ill feelings towards me.
  10. Harboring no ill-will for the unfortunate, tormented bull.
  11. They are, after all, traitors for harboring and abetting you.
  12. Harboring the aspiration to gain Consummation sooner and in-.
  13. Are you harboring vampires in this house? Randal Scott asked.
  14. I wished I could share the secrets I was harboring, with her and Izzy.
  15. With the conduct of that wretched Butler man you’ve been harboring.
  16. The wind gusted forcefully between the two mountains harboring the path.
  17. He caught himself harboring such strange thoughts that he was frightened.
  18. The last shovel of dirt had been replaced in the hole harboring Mitsy’s body.
  19. On the charge of deliberately harboring these three attitudes, I plead guilty!.
  20. You are being charged with creating, harboring, and unleashing an intrusive and.
  21. I had been harboring two young men whom couldn’t have been much more than fifteen.
  22. Yes, I’ve seen you there as well, she answered, her eyes harboring tales of.
  23. Jo glanced over her shoulder, and the little demon she was harboring said in her ear.
  24. I caught myself harboring a feeling of hatred toward him which I vainly tried to overcome.
  25. I’m sure harboring zombie vampires or conspiring with them is a felony, Cyprian replied.
  26. Anything fabricated ultimately benefited the evening harboring the editors in the growing field.
  27. A smile crossed his lips, If it wasn’t you, then it had to be the evil one you’re harboring.
  28. He said a manhunt on an unprecedented scale is in effect for those people and anybody harboring them.
  29. As soon as she finished her story I knew that she was the one harboring resentment towards the others.
  30. Heymon seems to be harboring quite a bit of animosity and I wouldn’t doubt he’s had a bug in his ear.
  31. They are reporting that we are harboring a criminal and that the justice department ought to pick Jack up.
  32. To dream that you or someone has sinned suggests that you are harboring some inner guilt that you are harboring.
  33. Early on there was some fear that the truck could be harboring a bomb, but reports in from the street are conflicting.
  34. The transparency of market yields prevents bondholders from harboring excessive return expectations after a long bull market.
  35. I analyzed mine every thought to realize I secretly was harboring, Our crossing o’er will be more difficult than not!.
  36. Or he’s joined the Allegiant, and they’re harboring him, Therese says, slinging her body across one of the office chairs.
  37. Ailia worried that Lucia would be bitter, harboring anger and resentment toward her since their parents had used her to protect Ailia.
  38. My old slop-around moccasins not harboring any insect life at the moment, I slipped them on and went in to turn off the burner anyway.
  39. She could see that Jason Rendellyn might be harboring that belief, but most of the crew would know it was alien technology gone feral.
  40. Had he also been brooding, harboring anger as well? Was he enraged that the baby Tamara carried might be his brother, not his son?
  41. It frightens me to think of the number of people who left the town harboring family members or friends that had been infected in recent attacks.
  42. If any person claimed that a certain household was harboring a runaway slave then the authorities could enter the house without a search warrant.
  43. It didn't sound like he was still harboring a secret crush on my sister, and I almost gave up until Akito said something that made my ears prick.
  44. They are not only incapable of even harboring the thought rebellion… but they actually are so in love with their masters, and symbols, and lies.
  45. Also, we should call a spade a spade and be ready to tell the Chinese to stop harboring the Vietminh, on pain of direct military actions against them.
  46. The entire history of this galaxy, the rise of Consciousness in every system capable of harboring sapient life, everything we know---that is their legacy.
  47. Such is often the case, however, with a number of ―reform‖ minded individuals or groups harboring a decided agenda or with political or social axes to grind.
  48. A nation harboring hostile intentions against its neighbors requires an enemy, whether real or imaginary, in order to advance its domestic or geopolitical designs.
  49. One must have Right Thoughts and attitude of mind—by renouncing sensory pleasures, by harboring kind thoughts opposed to ill will, and keep thoughts of harmlessness.
  50. I’ll set you down on your bare feet on this rough terrain and let the open wound on your foot come in contact with all the bacteria and who knows what else this sunken land is harboring.
  51. What is the matter with you! Deep within, Stephanie was harboring thoughts of her father, who’d taken her car away when she’d insisted on marrying Mitch–who, she’d always argued, wasn’t anything like her father.
  52. We shook hands, and exchanged commonplaces in the friendliest way—I was harboring no resentment against him, and I wished him to realize that his assault had bothered me no more than the buzzing and battering of a summer fly.
  53. With regard to apprentices, I very much fear, sir, that those who enlist will, for the greater part, be of that description for whom their masters have advertised six cents reward, and forewarned all persons from harboring them.
  54. On the other hand, offensive actions and spoken, offensive words certainly can and do hurt others, but the point of this observation is to describe the deleterious effect of negative thinking upon the person harboring that thinking.
  55. And it never failed that they got dirty because they never tired of lifting rocks and leaves and whatever else might be harboring toads and crickets and moths and slugs and centipedes and roly-poly’s and those ever-industrious ants.
  56. We selected a symbol that your culture most associates with war and death, and then we re-created an enormous replica of that symbol on the nearest celestial body in your solar system with conditions capable of harboring intelligent life.
  57. However, the observations made during the approach had already indicated that it was peculiar in many ways, on top of harboring a huge quantity of frozen methane that would be able to sustain the human needs for hydrocarbons for centuries to come.
  58. The official story was he was killed in a shootout, along with his wife, in Johnson County, Arkansas, but the true story is the Feds came to the house that he was hiding in and murdered Collier and his wife and the couple that were harboring them.
  59. Yet how could he argue and expostulate against himself? How arraign Sam of harboring murderous designs which he had himself implanted in his bosom? How, indeed, expect him to comprehend conversation so entirely foreign to his experience? It was an awkward dilemma.
  60. Attorney Anderson’s press conference announcing that all of those arrested would be charged only with harboring fugitives and, in return for guilty pleas, his office would request fines and suspended jail sentences, went a long way toward defusing what had the potential to be an explosive situation in Massachusetts.
  61. There was a time, (certainly before my time), when college professors harboring ―progressive‖ or insurgent designs, teaching in more conventionally-minded (academic) environments, had to raise ―false fronts‖; that is to say, ―operate‖ within the school‘s customary guidelines, in order to ―win‖ students over.
  62. The good news was that by the time Shapiro located Aaron Hocksberg, still his only client from among the local Jews arrested at their homes the night of the roundup, Hocksberg had been taken before a federal magistrate, charged with harboring fugitives and released on his own recognizance, meaning he was not required to post bail.
  63. Such impressions, (oftentimes) guided by (opportunistic) political and social ―leaders‖ harboring a vested interest in maintaining the status quo in order to consolidate their political power base by forging racial alliances designed to sever popular accord, are unlikely to change anytime soon in the absence of alternative, more creditable viewpoints.
  64. Stealing and receiving stolen or lost property; buying from a son or slave of another man without witness or contract; harboring a runaway slave; owning a tavern in which conspirators met but weren’t delivered to the court; improperly constructing a house which falls in and kills the owner; stealing the minor son of another; not paying a mercenary that took one’s place in the army; and convincing a barber to cut the sign of a slave on a slave not to be sold were all acts for which the prescribed punishment was death.
  65. They contain round archipelagoes of romantic isles, even as the Polynesian waters do; in large part, are shored by two great contrasting nations, as the Atlantic is; they furnish long maritime approaches to our numerous territorial colonies from the East, dotted all round their banks; here and there are frowned upon by batteries, and by the goat-like craggy guns of lofty Mackinaw; they have heard the fleet thunderings of naval victories; at intervals, they yield their beaches to wild barbarians, whose red painted faces flash from out their peltry wigwams; for leagues and leagues are flanked by ancient and unentered forests, where the gaunt pines stand like serried lines of kings in Gothic genealogies; those same woods harboring wild Afric beasts of prey, and silken creatures whose exported furs give robes to Tartar Emperors; they mirror the paved capitals of Buffalo and Cleveland, as well as Winnebago villages; they float alike the full-rigged merchant ship, the armed cruiser of the State, the steamer, and the beech canoe; they are swept by Borean and dismasting blasts as direful as any that lash the salted wave; they know what shipwrecks are, for out of sight of land, however inland, they have drowned full many a midnight ship with all its shrieking crew.
  1. I harbored no ill feelings.
  2. And he harbored fear of them.
  3. A city that found and harbored you.
  4. The woman harbored no further hope.
  5. Although he harbored that wish but he.
  6. Imagine, what arrogance I’ve harbored.
  7. I had no idea he harbored such thoughts.
  8. He harbored a woman that the entire state.
  9. Carrie had harbored a faint hope that be-.
  10. How depressing! I’d harbored thoughts of.
  11. The alley harbored garbage cans every 30 or 40.
  12. Maybe little Euredon harbored a scholar’s soul.
  13. I did not know that she harbored concerns as to.
  14. I learned that she harbored concerns over nursing.
  15. I think he expected that but still harbored a hope.
  16. He clearly harbored a wish to meet the child again.
  17. Cynthia, I don't think that nurse harbored any ill.
  18. I myself always harbored the suspicion that Jasper.
  19. In my defense, there were many ships harbored there.
  20. Long gone were the guilty inhibitions man had once harbored.
  21. He still harbored the suspicion that these recent psychotic.
  22. It harbored some newts, green turtles, snails and neon tetras.
  23. Unlike Psatos, she harbored no pleasant memories of the voyage.
  24. Not as if he harbored any romantic feelings—she was in no way his type.
  25. It was because he harbored a hope that the news that he had received was.
  26. Any fear that Jeff may have harbored about his own sexuality vanished when.
  27. Deep inside him, he had always harbored the wish to make that one big expedition.
  28. Jealous thoughts harbored and revisited over and over again, can lead to actions.
  29. Chris I scanned to see if he harbored any resentment against me because of his father.
  30. In my life, up to that time, I had always harbored a sort of loneliness, a feeling that.
  31. Shumi projectiles, but they were saddened, too, because they had never harbored any ill-.
  32. Or at least impressed Stéphanie, who harbored a savage grievance against the Brokenhearts.
  33. Until he surveyed Blondie’s ship, Greg had still harbored a lingering hope that he would.
  34. The nation's capital has harbored the worst drivers from 2008 to 2012, according to Allstate.
  35. Clearly he'd no idea that the mirror, whatever else it was capable of, harbored protean qualities.
  36. Marx, the apostate Jew-hating Jew, harbored in his core the very essence of Diaspora Judaism: Fear.
  37. It had harbored him and provided a sense of identity at such a young age, when he possessed little.
  38. The secret of the dream world, Joseph, is that here is harbored every moment of your waking life.
  39. Our Ørlög is the manifestation of energies we have harbored, which our Norse ancestors called ―wyrd.
  40. He also trusted this curious old man from Eastern Europe, since Jason harbored his own share of forbidden.
  41. If she had known that he had harbored her in his heart still, she would have definitely accepted his proposal.
  42. Their eyes harbored love long forgotten to me, the love my mother withheld within the depths of her stony heart.
  43. If the Count of the Redlands harbored any notion the Count of the Flowers was bluffing about crushing him, it fled.
  44. This tree harbored in its sap the knowledge of the first time he had felt her soft warm flesh under her summer dress.
  45. Don’t worry, Jim said, one of the great skills harbored in our Agency is that we are masters of disguise.
  46. Oh, if such a thought could present itself, I would stab myself to punish my heart for having for one instant harbored it.
  47. Why was the American fleet stationed in Hawaii? Because America had harbored dreams of Empire just as the European nations.
  48. If he could identify the plants, maybe even the chemicals they harbored, it might be big for the college, and for his own career.
  49. I knew all along it wasn’t Ziggy! she’d cried, but so exuberantly it was obvious she must have harbored some secret doubts.
  50. Across the field was the little house that harbored him, open doored and cheerful in the sunshine, and I boldly turned my face thither.
  51. Yes, its practitioners wore the clothes of doctors and deceived people by exploiting the revered position that was harbored for doctors.
  52. Across the fountains and lawns, past the residential roof tops, his gaze fell on the apartment building where his friends were harbored.
  53. However, we had no inkling that your Earth harbored intelligent life, that is until only a few of your months before the destruction of Shouria.
  54. When they came upon you, from above you, and from beneath you; and the eyes became dazed, and the hearts reached the throats, and you harbored doubts about God.
  55. A tree that harbored some sort of grudge, and had waited there in that one spot, growing, waiting for the day it could exact its revenge on some unsuspecting human.
  56. And if any of the writers assembled on the ramp that day harbored any doubt that Ky Ebright was taking the Washington threat seriously, those doubts were put to rest directly.
  57. Although they were conciliatory, I knew deep in their hearts they harbored vengeful feelings and I’d be in a vast amount of trouble without Marcus and Natalia to protect me.
  58. Though Ellie harbored some doubts the woman was as shocked by the discovery of her husband’s actions as she’d claimed, there was simply not enough evidence to charge her as an accessory.
  59. The local police forces and governments were particularly hard hit: it seems that they harbored some of the most hardcore racists in the country and thus were affected most by the blue wave.
  60. We're pretty sure that's why Auntie sent us with you: partly to remove a potential challenge at court, partly to allow us to eliminate any hint or trace of doubt we may have harbored toward you.
  61. It was her decision that only one adult member of every household that harbored refugees would be taken into custody, that each household would decide who would take responsibility and who would stay behind.
  62. And then, as if to make a bad matter worse, he persistently harbored grudges and fostered such psychologic enemies as revenge and the generalized craving to "get even" with somebody for all his disappointments.
  63. The first was that Mom had already harbored yearnings she must not have realized were legible there, in the resolutions that had been hanging in plain sight for the last 364 days, if only Dad would have thought to look.
  64. The pressure was unrelenting, the flimsy hope and optimism I harbored daily after my swim was constantly invalidated but more than anything, after the uprising and my tangle with the police, I had lost my will to fight.
  65. In one short transaction, many months’ savings were exchanged for a small piece of carbon, but Ken harbored a feeling of joyful excitation as he walked along the muddy road with the small case in the pocket of his parka.
  66. If any of his family harbored any doubts about who was ultimately to blame for the rocket attack, he needed to put the question to rest by explaining how his return to Jinotega in the midst of the war had been the catalyst.
  67. If the people in that house in the Quarters had not shot first and asked questions later—if they’d all been informed that they harbored a rapist in their midst, if they’d known about the assault on the girl, and the legitimate reasons my clients had for going to Mr.
  68. Trying to convict her, he told her she had worn him out, had caused his quarrel with his son, had harbored nasty suspicions of him, making it the object of her life to poison his existence, and he drove her from his study telling her that if she did not go away it was all the same to him.
  69. But we wonder: has the devil ever harbored good intentions? And has he ever tried to do good for anyone?? He is pleased only with wretchedness, disease, and the pain of others: He said: ‘Provider! Since you have led me astray, I will adorn to them (mankind) this life on earth and tempt them all, except your true obedient followers from among them!’.
  70. When this bar is gradually increased by storms, tides, or currents, or there is a subsidence of the waters, so that it reaches to the surface, that which was at first but an inclination in the shore in which a thought was harbored becomes an individual lake, cut off from the ocean, wherein the thought secures its own conditions—changes, perhaps, from salt to fresh, becomes a sweet sea, dead sea, or a marsh.
  71. Of the several thousand people massed around the column of fire and water no one spoke and Kim said, Once it was otherwise, but all of you have given up the false beliefs that some of you harbored and even such as a body of believers though we be not Jews by blood we are nonetheless grafted into the tree of life by our belief in Jesus Christ and thus we are spiritual Jews and heir to all the promises and provisions of God.
  72. Why should I pause to ask how much of my shrinking from Provis might be traced to Estella? Why should I loiter on my road, to compare the state of mind in which I had tried to rid myself of the stain of the prison before meeting her at the coach-office, with the state of mind in which I now reflected on the abyss between Estella in her pride and beauty, and the returned transport whom I harbored? The road would be none the smoother for it, the end would be none the better for it, he would not be helped, nor I extenuated.
  73. In fact, there beneath my eyes was a town in ruins, demolished, overwhelmed, laid low, its roofs caved in, its temples pulled down, its arches dislocated, its columns stretching over the earth; in these ruins you could still detect the solid proportions of a sort of Tuscan architecture; farther off, the remains of a gigantic aqueduct; here, the caked heights of an acropolis along with the fluid forms of a Parthenon; there, the remnants of a wharf, as if some bygone port had long ago harbored merchant vessels and triple–tiered war galleys on the shores of some lost ocean; still farther off, long rows of collapsing walls, deserted thoroughfares, a whole Pompeii buried under the waters, which Captain Nemo had resurrected before my.
  1. None of their harbors seems safe anymore.
  2. Close up all the safe harbors to seek repairs in.
  3. Bridges rose and tugs chanted in the midnight harbors.
  4. If a single gunboat could now sweep most of our harbors, Mr.
  5. I know it is all-important in us to defend our ports and harbors.
  6. The port was not crowded with ships, as were the harbors of Argos.
  7. See forts on the shores of harbors, see ships sailing in and out;.
  8. Ours is a generation that harbors an irrational fear of growing old.
  9. In 1776, the British navy blockaded Martinique’s harbors and stopped export of.
  10. The Fresnel lens at Two Harbors Light was replaced by rotating electric lights in 1970.
  11. Beaches, piers, harbors, riverbanks and lakes have become very popular for wedding receptions.
  12. If we had a navy, it would form the strongest temptation for attack upon our ports and harbors.
  13. The Two Harbors (Minnesota) Lighthouse, built in 1892, guided ships to the local iron ore docks.
  14. Story) had even gone so far as to say that a single gunboat could sweep one-half of our harbors.
  15. Anchored in place, their mast lights guided vessels into shallow waters, channels, rivers and harbors.
  16. He said he felt a strong objection to the bill, because it admitted French vessels into our ports and harbors.
  17. There are many who would be willing to exclude the armed ships of every foreign power from our harbors and waters.
  18. To give effect to the blockade of European ports, the ports and harbors of the United States have been blockaded.
  19. The salty smell of the sea will fill our noses and we'll be setting sail to harbors unknown in search of sweaty adventure.
  20. Again, it has been objected that we had no harbors south of Montauk Point, in which, if pursued, our ships could take shelter.
  21. Faustocine harbors the growth of biological compounds that we introduce to the environment until they can survive on their own.
  22. There were more luxury towers on the great cliffs and dozens of elevators whisking people from the outer harbors to the heights.
  23. Who better to share it with than three hot biker chicks, my beautiful half-sister and two of Foggy Harbors most eligible bachelors.
  24. The ports of Duluth and Superior presented serious ice problems due to rivers and bays that force 27-inch-thick ice into the harbors.
  25. They came to the shore of an inlet which is still called Trestraou, but which now, I believe, harbors a casino or something of the sort.
  26. It was stated that there was not perhaps in the course of a year a single French public armed vessel in the harbors of the United States.
  27. Ordered, That the title be, An act laying an embargo on all ships and vessels in the ports and harbors of the United States for a limited time.
  28. They traveled on a small boat which could be carried overland on a land track from one of Corinth's harbors to the other, a distance of ten miles.
  29. The committee have recommended such a navy as will give to the United States an ascendency in the American seas, and protect their ports and harbors.
  30. The works of defence for our seaport towns and harbors have proceeded with as much activity as the season of the year and other circumstances would admit.
  31. Life-Saving Service (USLSS) units were stationed near lighthouses locating treacherous waters at points where ships came close to shore to enter harbors.
  32. Could not a single foreign frigate enter almost any of our harbors now and batter down our towns? Could not even a single gunboat sweep some of them? Mr.
  33. As soon as this is done they become "harbors and ports not fortified," and have no longer to apprehend any inconvenience from the pressure of a naval force.
  34. The melody is allegedly so beautiful, transformative, and pure that if one who harbors evil in his heart hears it, he will be charred to ash where he stands.
  35. The book was full of detailed information on Japan’s ports, the ships in its harbors and the fuels they used, and the distances between cities and landmarks.
  36. Under the pretext of blockading the harbors of France and her allies, British squadrons have been stationed on our own coast, to watch and annoy our own trade.
  37. Mary's, to our vessels, and all that would then remain to our own vessels would be the profits of the coasting trade from our harbors to those ports of deposit.
  38. Someone who harbors a grudge, who has been unhappy with his lot since the world was divided eons ago, whose kingdom would grow powerful with the deaths of millions.
  39. There were many vessels on the coast, which, were they to enter our harbors, would fall within the description of the 4th, 5th, and 6th sections of the non-intercourse act.
  40. Seiners move into the town harbors ahead of the opening to stock up on supplies and equipment, prepare their nets and skiffs and await the signal to start fishing for herring.
  41. Lmore and this band's music didn't show them much of Trenst the city, at least those parts around the ancient-crater harbors in the delta that have some solid ground and tall structure.
  42. Resolved, That so much of the Message of the President of the United States as relates to the fortifications of the ports and harbors of the United States, be referred to a select committee.
  43. To the most insulting pretensions they have added the most lawless proceedings in our very harbors; and have wantonly spilt American blood within the sanctuary of our territorial jurisdiction.
  44. Go but to Portsmouth or Southampton, and you will find the harbors crowded with the yachts belonging to such of the English as can afford the expense, and have the same liking for this amusement.
  45. The strong, silent, dangerously attractive type that harbors a private, vast, brilliant inner landscape of knowledge, wisdom, and experience, and watches, always watches, learns, adapts, evolves.
  46. As I sounded through the ice I could determine the shape of the bottom with greater accuracy than is possible in surveying harbors which do not freeze over, and I was surprised at its general regularity.
  47. There’s a road that will be easy on the horse, and there are a couple of harbors along the way, Morse Point and Punta Arena, where boats cruise with tourists to show them the sea lions and harbor seals.
  48. Our ports were thrown open, and our vessels (then nearly all in our harbors) soon filled Great Britain with every thing she wanted at low prices; flour fell instantly in England to nine and a half and ten.
  49. Therefore, the harbors we should prepare are but to have recourse to Al'lah from now for this resorting will be of no use when the Hour becomes near at the door; where none but Al'lah can dispel its fright.
  50. The Zoarinians kept the much smaller, but still formidable fleet of the Tranquil Islanders, bottlenecked up within the harbors and inlets of their islands to keep them from coming to the Valley Landers aid.
  51. That small affair being settled, he is further authorized to arrange as to the revocation of the laws which interdict the commerce and ships of war of His Majesty from the harbors and waters of the United States.
  52. President: The House of Representatives concur in the amendment of the Senate to the bill, entitled An act laying an embargo on all ships and vessels in the ports and harbors of the United States, for a limited time.
  53. So the pitch and sulphur-freighted brigs of the bold Hydriote, Canaris, issuing from their midnight harbors, with broad sheets of flame for sails, bore down upon the Turkish frigates, and folded them in conflagrations.
  54. By such means our coasting trade might be protected, the mouths of our harbors secured (in particular that of the Mississippi) from the buccaneers of the West Indies, and, hereafter perhaps, from those of South America.
  55. Will you call upon her to leave your ports and harbors untouched, only just till you can return from Canada to defend them? The coast is to be left defenceless, whilst men of the interior are revelling in conquest and spoil.
  56. Loy facilitated the establishment of well trained, armed Regular and Reserve Coast Guard Sea Marshals who boarded ships in major harbors to inspect vessels and escort them into port under cutter protection (Johnson, St.
  57. Such a force would avail itself of our extensive seaboard and numerous harbors, everywhere affording asylums to which it could retire for safety from a superior fleet, or from which it could issue for the purpose of annoyance.
  58. In her exquisite book, Lake Superior (1944), Grace Lee Nute traced the economic histories of the Lake Superior Wisconsin ports of Superior, Ashland, and Bayfield; and the Minnesota ports of Duluth, Grand Marais, and Two Harbors.
  59. If American and European men-of-war now peacefully ride in once savage harbors, let them fire salutes to the honour and glory of the whale-ship, which originally showed them the way, and first interpreted between them and the savages.
  60. French cruisers waylaid the mouths of your harbors, and captured your vessels; and the first successful act of the United States after the quasi-war commenced, was, the taking of one of these cruisers in the mouth of one of our harbors.
  61. Equally significant in Lake Superior history since the middle of the 19th century were the North Shore Split Rock and Two Harbors lighthouses, which furnished light and fog-horn signals to warn mariners of rocks and shore lines (Nute, p.
  62. Naturally God hears the petition of his child, but when the human heart deliberately and persistently harbors the concepts of iniquity, there gradually ensues the loss of personal communion between the earth child and his heavenly Father.
  63. Here were few harbors and fewer ports, but the green plain was dotted with the cities of the Shemites; green sea, lapping the rim of the green plains, and the ziggurats of the cities gleaming whitely in the sun, some small in the distance.
  64. After the first years of that contest, the British forces were in possession of the principal ports and harbors of the United States, which made it extremely hazardous for our privateers to approach our own coasts, or enter our own harbors.
  65. Smith of Maryland, it was agreed that the title of the bill be amended, to read as follows: An act to interdict the public ships and vessels of France and Great Britain from the ports and harbors of the United States, and for other purposes.
  66. Leib, from the committee, appointed on the 20th instant, to inquire into the expediency of providing by law for the exclusion of foreign armed vessels from the ports and harbors of the United States, made report; which was read, as follows:.
  67. Give up the export trade to Great Britain, and you will next be required to give up the coasting trade, and to admit her navigation act to as complete operation in our bays and harbors, as it now has round the limited shores of the British isles.
  68. The amendments to the bill, entitled "An act laying an embargo on all ships and vessels in the ports and harbors of the United States for a limited time," having been reported by the committee correctly engrossed, the bill was read the third time.
  69. She could at any time lay a few heavy ships at the mouths of our harbors and in our narrow waters, and thus effectually destroy not only our foreign trade, but what was of infinitely more importance, she could destroy the whole of our coasting trade.
  70. Charisian galleons and schooners had flooded into Hsing-wu’s Passage as soon as the ice melted, and they’d been accompanied by more of the new sort of ironclads which had effectively demolished the harbors of Geyra, Malyktyn, and Desnair the City.
  71. The state of the case now is, that your vessels shall not be cleared out to carry any thing to France, but your boats and every thing that sails may be employed to carry provisions to French armed ships in your harbors, and they may be completely loaded.
  72. The House proceeded to consider the amendments of the Senate to the bill, entitled "An act laying an embargo on all ships and vessels in the ports and harbors of the United States;" and the said amendments being read at the Clerk's table, a motion was made by Mr.
  73. The committee will not bring into view the many injuries and insults which the United States have sustained from the hospitable grant of their ports and harbors to belligerents; nor the facility which has thereby been afforded to them to lay our commerce under contribution.
  74. The next species of naval power to which he would advert, is that which, without adventuring into distant seas, and keeping generally in our own harbors, and on our coasts, would be competent to beat off any squadron which might be attempted to be permanently stationed in our waters.
  75. Bibb and Campbell, of Tennessee, notifying the House that the Senate have passed the bill, entitled "An act laying an embargo on all ships and vessels in the ports and harbors of the United States, for a limited time," with amendments; in which they desire the concurrence of the House.
  76. In the friendly spirit of those disclosures, indemnity and redress for other wrongs have continued to be withheld; and our coasts, and the mouths of our harbors, have again witnessed scenes not less derogatory to the dearest of our national rights, than vexatious to the regular course of our trade.
  77. The superior cheapness of naval defence seems to me to be satisfactorily established, and I am next to prove that the force proposed—I mean twelve seventy-fours and twenty frigates—are sufficient to protect us in our own seas, and defend our ports and harbors against the naval power of Great Britain.
  78. As they approached the city's harbor, the young man was thrilled by the great lighthouse of Pharos, located on the island which Alexander had joined by a mole to the mainland, thus creating two magnificent harbors and thereby making Alexandria the maritime commercial crossroads of Africa, Asia, and Europe.
  79. I do not believe that I state any thing above the real fact, when I say that, on the day this Legislature assembled, one hundred vessels, at least, were lying in the different ports and harbors of New England loaded, riding at single anchor, ready and anxious for nothing so much as for your leave to depart.
  80. The works of defence on our maritime frontier have accordingly been prosecuted with an activity leaving little to be added for the completion of the most important ones; and, as particularly suited for co-operation in emergencies, a portion of the gunboats have, in particular harbors, been ordered into use.
  81. The Emperor offers to give up his Berlin and Milan decrees, if the British will renounce their new system of blockade; and in these very decrees he explains what he means by this new system; that, besides paper blockades, it is the attempt to blockade the mouths of rivers and harbors, and ports not fortified.
  82. The consequence would be, that your most expensive ships must either combat under very unpromising circumstances, or they would be blockaded in your harbors, and then be worse than useless; they must be kept at a heavy expense, and their crews would deprive other ships of the men necessary for their equipment.
  83. Porter, from the Committee on Foreign Relations, to whom was referred the above-cited Message of the President of the United States, presented a bill laying an embargo on all ships and vessels in the ports and harbors of the United States; which was read twice, and committed to a Committee of the whole House to-day.
  84. That meant Cheshyr had precious little interest in treason, yet its position meant it separated Rock Creek from Black Horse, while the same harbors made Cheshyr Bay an ideal place for the Imperial Charisian Navy to land the Imperial Charisian Army, or even just the Imperial Charisian Marine Corps to deal with any … unruliness.
  85. Not satisfied with refusing a redress for wrongs committed on our coasts and in the mouths of our harbors, our trade is annoyed, and our national rights invaded; and, to close the scene of insolence and injury, regardless of our moderation and our justice, she has brought home to the "threshold of our territory," measures of actual war.
  86. It excludes from our waters, ports, and harbors, all their vessels, public and private; it excludes from our country all their products and manufactures; and forbids our citizens to debase and degrade their country by a commercial intercourse which would stain and pollute them with the payment of an ignominious tribute to a foreign nation.
  87. History may be resorted to, with confidence, to prove that neither Great Britain, nor any other nation, has ever been able to station, for any length of time, in distant seas, a force equal to that which, in the opinion of naval men, is sufficient to accomplish the objects proposed by the committee—the dominion of the American seas, and the defence of our ports and harbors.
  88. And never having been anywhere in the world but in Africa, Nantucket, and the pagan harbors most frequented by whalemen; and having now led for many years the bold life of the fishery in the ships of owners uncommonly heedful of what manner of men they shipped; Daggoo retained all his barbaric virtues, and erect as a giraffe, moved about the decks in all the pomp of six feet five in his socks.
  89. Chairman? The right of not being vexed or endangered by paper blockades? Yes, sir, and more; the right of not being interrupted in a commercial intercourse with cities situated on rivers, as Antwerp for instance; or to carry on a free trade with all the continental ports and harbors not fortified, although the whole British navy may be cruising at the mouth of the river, or in sight of the port.
  90. The third description of force worthy of consideration is, that which would be able to prevent any single vessel, of whatever metal, from endangering our whole coasting trade, blocking up our harbors, or laying under contribution our cities; a force competent to punish the insolence of the commander of any single ship, and to preserve in our own jurisdiction the inviolability of our peace and our laws.
  91. Resolved, That the committee appointed on that part of the President's Message which relates to our foreign relations, be instructed to inquire into the expediency of excluding by law from the ports, harbors, and waters of the United States, all armed ships and vessels belonging to any of the belligerent powers having in force orders or decrees violating the lawful commerce of the United States as a nation.
  92. For besides the great length of the whaling voyage, the numerous articles peculiar to the prosecution of the fishery, and the impossibility of replacing them at the remote harbors usually frequented, it must be remembered, that of all ships, whaling vessels are the most exposed to accidents of all kinds, and especially to the destruction and loss of the very things upon which the success of the voyage most depends.
  93. I was in favor of repairing and putting into service the whole of our naval force, consisting of one hundred and sixty-two gunboats and upwards of fifteen frigates and smaller war vessels; because this naval force, united with our fortifications, would give security to our coasts and harbors, protect our coasting trade, and would be important in the present crisis to co-operate with privateers and individual enterprise against the commerce and plunder of Great Britain.
  94. Say, if you please, that you had those ships built, could you send them to sea? I presume not, if at war with England, because she would always blockade your harbors wherever they were; and if you sent them out, perhaps you would never have to man them again; not because our ships in single combat are not a match for hers, but, because they have more ships than they know what to do with; they would always outnumber you at sea, and they would be able to come up with and capture your four ships.
  95. Monroe, at the close of the introductory report, says, it is equally impossible, from the want of precise returns, to make an accurate report of the names or number of citizens of the United States, who have been compelled to enter into the French service, or are held in captivity under the authority of that Government, whether taken from vessels captured on the high seas, or seized in rivers, ports, or harbors; the names of a few only, greatly below the number believed to be so detained, being within the knowledge of this Department.
  96. By the second resolution we are called upon to declare that it is expedient to prohibit, by law, the admission into the ports and harbors of the United States of all public or private armed or unarmed ships or vessels belonging to Great Britain or France, or to any other of the belligerents having in force orders or decrees violating the lawful commerce and neutral rights of the United States; and also the importation of any goods, wares, or merchandise, the growth, produce, or manufacture of the dominions of any of the said powers, or imported from any place in the possession of either.
  97. Does it comport with our honor and dignity to admit into our ports and harbors the very vessels destroying our commerce? Not to go into an inquiry what has been the fact heretofore, but what may be now—if you pass a law that a French frigate may come into your waters and partake of your hospitalities, where is the obligation that it may not take advantage of the opportunity to make its prey more sure by watching it in port and then going out and entrapping it? If, from the intoxication of the man who rules the destinies of the nations of Europe, he does not feel disposed to treat with us on terms of reciprocity, that circumstance should have no effect on our measures.
  98. What, sir! when their privateers are pent up in our harbors by the British bull-dogs, when they receive at our hands every rite of hospitality, from which their enemy is excluded, when they capture within our own waters, interdicted to British armed ships, American vessels; when such is their deportment towards you, under such circumstances, what could you expect if they were the uncontrolled lords of the ocean? Had those privateers at Savannah borne British commissions, or had your shipments of cotton, tobacco, ashes, and what not, to London and Liverpool, been confiscated, and the proceeds poured into the English Exchequer—my life upon it! you would never have listened to any miserable wire-drawn distinctions between "orders and decrees affecting our neutral rights," and "municipal decrees," confiscating in mass your whole property.

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