dreadnought


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  • noun

Synonyms for dreadnought

battleship that has big guns all of the same caliber

References in periodicals archive ?
the design competition for the first Russian dreadnought.
LIVE THE GOOD LIFE: Enjoy a break at the Dreadnought Hotel, Callander, or the Loirston Hotel on Royal Deeside; GET IN THE MOOD: Picturesque Gretna Hall, right, in the famous Border town; HIGHLAND HOSPITALITY: Ben Wyvis Hotel at Strathpeffer,; FOUR-STAR CLASS ACT: The Columba at Inverness,; DINE IN STYLE: An artist's; impression of the newlyrefurbished dining room at the Ben Wyvis Hotel, Strathpeffer
DUMPED: Britain's first nuke sub the HMS Dreadnought
The festival service is another development for Dreadnought, which supplies buses for weddings, corporate events, and parties, while also operating the Alnwick sightseeing tour and the Tyne Idols Tours of musical, cultural and film locations in Newcastle.
BACK IN TIME Dreadnought Coaches can transport your whole party in style aboard one of their exclusive 60 and 70-seat vintage buses HISTORIC SETTING Bride-to-be Jo Anderson checks out facilities at Matfen Hall
But as the king set sail on 10 July 1633 on his flagship, the Dreadnought, a sudden storm swept down the Forth and the ferry sank before Charles' eyes.
The dawn of the 20th century saw the age of the Dreadnought battleship which changed the balance of power in warship convoy sea battles.
The double decker was hired from Alnwick's Dreadnought Coaches.
Basically, you control the Dreadnought, a big spaceship on the side of the Good Guys.
These range from specialist medical treatment through the Dreadnought Seamens' Hospital to a convalescence hotel at Springbok estate, Surrey.
He came to Australia as a Dreadnought boy, although Gail is unsure which year that was.
The flagship of the Jaguar fleet ( an apt title ( reminds me of a dreadnought battleship.
Anniversaries: 1772: Birth of poet Samuel Taylor Coleridge; 1805: Nelson defeated the combined French and Spanish fleets at the Battle of Trafalgar after sending out his famous signal "England expects"; 1923: The first planetarium opened in Munich; 1940: Ernest Hemingway's For Whom the Bell Tolls published in New York; 1960: The first British nuclear submarine Dreadnought was launched; 1966: A total of 140 lives lost when a coal slagheap in the village of Aberfan in South Wales collapsed; 1984: Austrian Niki Lauda became world motor racing champion for the third time.
The man who designed the dreadnought battleship and the Elswick cruiser which was sold to navies around the world kept the large, leather-bound book throughout his illustrious career.
She is HMS Agincourt, a ship that inspired a classic spy novel, and built by Armstrongs at Elswick for Brazil to a very unusual design in that she had seven twin turrets fitted, the most of any Dreadnought ever built.