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Answer for the clue "Seaboard", 5 letters:

Alternative clues for the word coast


Take it easy

Not work very hard


Stretch beside the water

Kind of guard

Hardly try

Not try very hard

Scenic drive locale

Continue effortlessly

Ocean liner?

Vacation locale, with "the"

Compete in a Soap Box Derby, e.g.

Rest on one's laurels

Continue downhill without pedaling

Succeed effortlessly

Source of late election returns, with "the"

Proceed effortlessly

Where a hurricane makes landfall

Washing-up place

It's clear when danger subsides

Land that's not inland

Where an ocean and a continent meet

Put in minimal effort

Land line?

The shore of a sea or ocean

The area within view

East or West

Ride downhill

Gold or Ivory

Ride a sled

Glide along

Glide effortlessly

Coffin's "___ Calendar": 1949

Pacific or Gold


Littoral region

Cape's locale

Gold or Barbary

Littoral area

Keep going effortlessly

Kind of line

Barbary ___


Sometimes it's clear

Word definitions for coast in dictionaries

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English Word definitions in Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
I. noun COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES a coast/coastal/cliff path ▪ From the cliff path, you get superb views out to sea. East Coast the coast road ▪ He continued along the coast road. West Coast COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS ■ ADJECTIVE eastern ▪ His findings...

The Collaborative International Dictionary Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
Coast \Coast\ (k[=o]st), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Coasted ; p. pr. & vb. n. Coasting .] [OE. costien, costeien, costen, OF. costier, costoier, F. c[^o]toyer, fr. Of. coste coast, F. c[^o]te. See Coast , n.] To draw or keep near; to approach. [Obs.] Anon she...

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
n. 1 (context obsolete English) The side or edge of something. (15th-18th c.) 2 The edge of the land where it meets an ocean, sea, gulf, bay, or large lake. (from 14th c.) 3 (context obsolete English) A region of land; a district or country. (14th-17th...

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
"margin of the land," early 14c.; earlier "rib as a part of the body" (early 12c.), from Old French coste "rib, side, flank; slope, incline;" later "coast, shore" (12c., Modern French côte ), from Latin costa "a rib," perhaps related to a root word for...

WordNet Word definitions in WordNet
n. the shore of a sea or ocean [syn: seashore , seacoast , sea-coast ] a slope down which sleds may coast; "when it snowed they made a coast on the golf course" the area within view; "the coast is clear" the act of moving smoothly along a surface while...

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
A coastline or a seashore is the area where land meets the sea or ocean , or a line that forms the boundary between the land and the ocean or a lake . A precise line that can be called a coastline cannot be determined due to the Coastline paradox . The...

Usage examples of coast.

Captain Toner has aboard a frigate called Endymion someone that I esteem very highly, along with forty other men he took from my ship off the coast of Brittany.

Carthage was condemned to pay within the term of fifty years, were a slight acknowledgment of the superiority of Rome, and cannot bear the least proportion with the taxes afterwards raised both on the lands and on the persons of the inhabitants, when the fertile coast of Africa was reduced into a province.

With the acquisition of a superfluous waste of fertile soil, the conquerors obtained the command of a naval force, sufficient to transport their armies to the coast of Asia.

The valley wanted to get everything to market in one generation, indifferent to the fate of those who should come after-the passes through the mountains being choked by cars carrying to the coasts crops from increasing acreage of declining productivity or the products of swiftly disappearing forests or the output of mines that must soon be exhausted.

Congress States were entitled to enact legislation adapted to the local needs of interstate and foreign commerce, that a pilotage law was of this description, and was, accordingly, constitutionally applicable until Congress acted to the contrary to vessels engaged in the coasting trade.

A hundred and thirty of these were furnished by Egypt and the adjacent coast of Africa.

It is impossible to justify the vain and credulous exaggerations of modern travellers, who have sometimes stretched the limits of Constantinople over the adjacent villages of the European, and even of the Asiatic coast.

Even densely peopled areas like north Kent, the Sussex coast, west Gloucestershire and east Somerset, immediately adjoin areas like the Weald of Kent and Sussex where Romano-British remains hardly occur.

Purple Rocks, taking the bodies back to the coast in Ruathen barrels, putting them on a caravel set adrift in the known path of the Waterdhavian hunting vessel.

French, with his cavalry, pushed out feelers, and coasted along the edge of the advancing host.

Frido and I went farther afield, now on horseback, and now along the shores of the Amber Coast.

The sky was heavy with drifting masses of cloud, aflare with red and gold and all the sunset colours, from the black line of coast, lying in the west, far into the east, where sea and sky were turning gray.

Well, Mark he know of an old church, in a hollow of the mountains, not far from the coast, to the east of Agios Georgios.

At anchor, Plymouth harbor: The Master of the ship, with three or four of the sailors and several of the Planters, went aland and marched along the coast several miles.

In order that they might still continue to live and enjoy life as fully as possible, an island off the coast of Alata was set apart for them.