going ashore

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  • noun

Words related to going ashore

debarkation from a boat or ship

References in periodicals archive ?
Passengers going ashore on one of the Caronia's launches
Especially notable are the photographs of the Mulberry Harbour created by the British at Arromanches for the D-Day landings and of the American forces going ashore at Omaha Beach on the morning of June 6th, 1944.
Joplin looked smitten with the Smile singer as they kissed and cuddled on a yacht before going ashore to stroll on a beach.
Their captain was fined pounds 1,400 for failing to tell coastguards on the Italian Riviera the stars were going ashore.
Her son David Miller was just 22 when he was killed during air attacks on troops going ashore from HMS Fearless at Bluff Cove.
There was no chance of going ashore because of the cliffs and all I could do was swim against the tide.
Be sure to pack a poncho or umbrella if going ashore in this former salmon-canning center at the southern tip of the panhandle.
But going ashore and into the village to deliver items to people has been the highlight of my deployment.
Fortunately, if you are going ashore in Europe (except for parts of Southern Europe), Canada, Japan, Australia, or New Zealand, you can usually drink the water and sample the local cuisine without worrying.
An Indian warship on a friendly visit to Japan has left Sasebo, Nagasaki Prefecture, leaving behind a 27-year-old sailor who has been missing after going ashore Sunday, Japanese government sources said Tuesday.
Birmingham coroner Dr Richard Whittington heard how he had had a few drinks in the mess before going ashore to a bistro.
Passengers had to wait six hours for the surprise blizzards to clear before going ashore.
fleet was drawn off by a feint, and ships under Admiral Takeo Kurita found themselves in position to make quick work of the lightly protected troops going ashore at Leyte Gulf.
Going ashore The Soviet ship spends a day each in Kiev, Zaporozhye, Kherson, and Odessa, with a brief stop in Ismail.
The South Wales Borderers 2nd Battalion was the only Welsh battalion to take part in the D-Day landings, going ashore with approximately 600 men.