English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishashorea‧shore /əˈʃɔː $ əˈʃɔːr/ adverb  LAND/GROUNDon or towards the shore of a lake, river, sea etc syn onshorecome/go ashore Seals come ashore to breed. Several dead birds had been washed ashore.
Examples from the Corpus
ashoreMost of the other passengers had gone ashore.People were returning to their cabins after a day ashore.Pieces of the boat washed ashore.Meanwhile, residents have been reporting pieces of the wreckage washing ashore.Brihtric pursued him with eighty vessels, which were driven ashore by a storm, and then burnt by Wulfnoth.We waded ashore coughing up salt water and drenched to the skin.Two bodies were washed ashore last night.On the day, they were brought ashore on the Shirley and driven to the house.I've sent Sub-Lieutenant Cousteau ashore to pick them up.I came ashore to see about gasoline.The disembarkation began immediately, and I took the opportunity of a run ashore with the others to survey our unique landfall.washed ashoreAll these bits and pieces washed ashore.State officials also reported a dead sea turtle had washed ashore.Only two men washed ashore alive.Hapless, hopelessly clumsy Gilligan is washed ashore along with the competent, self-assured skipper.Rubbish is discarded; that from boats is washed ashore and there is greater disturbance of the animal life.Such was the rorqual whale, 64 feet long with a 12 foot tail, washed ashore in 1879.Battered by 50 knot winds and seven-metre seas, the Ambrosia was later washed ashore in Aberdeenshire.His body was washed ashore on what was to become Omaha Beach.
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