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Usage examples of "beir".

It had, for instance, allowed him to guide a beir remarkable plasticity through the intricate network, channels and passageways that existed in Prodi ship.

He did not, however, fly as far southward as the railway line that linked the port of Beira to the landlocked Zimbabwean border.

From this base they marauded southward, hitting the Frelimo garrisons and strafing and raiding the railway line between Beira on the coast and Harare, the capital of Zimbabwe.

The railway line to the port of Beira on the Mozambique Channel was the natural solution to his predicament.

Juric and Beira until my arm wearied, but however many times I tell them to take off the white, they are back in the robes before sunset.

Some time later, Mohammed and the bearers returned from the shopping expedition to Beira, and he and Flynn immediately closeted themselves in secret conclave in the arsenal.

Portuguese port of Beira, for Flynn greatly enjoyed his rare visits to civilization.

Along the rough road through the thick coastal bush, they came at last to Beira and entered the main street in procession.

The head of the procession reached the only hotel in Beira and halted.

During this period Rosa and Sebastian spent a little of their time wandering hand in hand through the streets and bazaars of Beira, or sitting, still hand in hand, on the beach and watching the sea.

At Beira, a Portuguese port through which we have treaty rights by which we may pass troops, a curious mixed force of Australians, New Zealanders and others was being disembarked and pushed through to Rhodesia, so as to cut off any trek which the Boers might make in that direction.

These forces had been part of the small army which had come with General Carrington through Beira, and after a detour of thousands of miles, through their own wonderful energy they had arrived in time to form portion of the relieving column.

These contingents had been assembled by long railway journeys, conveyed across thousands of miles of ocean to Cape Town, brought round another two thousand or so to Beira, transferred by a narrow-gauge railway to Bamboo Creek, changed to a broader gauge to Marandellas, sent on in coaches for hundreds of miles to Bulawayo, transferred to trains for another four or five hundred miles to Ootsi, and had finally a forced march of a hundred miles, which brought them up a few hours before their presence was urgently needed upon the field.

Day after day after day, while those who had crept back to the Beira Mar, to rock-rimmed Nictheroy, returned to the green, cool hills to watch and wait.

Like a great green slug it crept over the white thread of the Beira Mar, into the city of jewels.