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Crossword clues for seaside

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
a seaside town
▪ young people looking for seasonal work in seaside towns
a seaside/beach resort
▪ We stayed in a relaxed beach resort on the east coast.
▪ He was having a nice seaside holiday with the added pleasure of Auguste's presence and without that of murder.
▪ For those who could not afford a seaside holiday - and they were still many - excursions provided the escape.
▪ They might even enjoy an annual seaside holiday week.
▪ This is especially bad news for lovers of the seaside holiday.
▪ Not for Maxine the fun of a seaside holiday.
▪ Mr Spicer was not in Rye for the purpose of a seaside holiday.
▪ The house is situated in the seaside resort of St. Anne's-on-Sea in Lancashire and is only a short walk from the beach.
▪ Once each year George and Doris secretly meet in a quaint seaside resort, rekindling what has become a 25-year fling.
▪ From the top you could see right over the seaside resort out into the countryside beyond.
▪ And at 3: 43, the place began looking like some seaside resort during an East Coast hurricane.
▪ For 51 weeks of the year there's nothing particularly funny about the Sussex seaside resort of Bognor Regis.
▪ It is a seaside town inland.
▪ Worst hit were the Devon seaside towns of Sidmouth and Exmouth, which were cut off for several hours on Wednesday.
▪ One person I know moved to a seaside town in 1982 and soon recognized the need for a video rental shop.
▪ And then there are all the seaside towns and the dockyard towns, about which I have said nothing.
▪ These styles can be seen in the pictures of mod rallies at seaside towns.
▪ Sefton Hamilton entered the room as a gale might hit an unhappy seaside town.
▪ Shelley looked up at the orange moon, slung low behind the ornate roofs of the seaside town.
▪ Coconuts and other garden produce were grown everywhere and fishing was an important industry in seaside villages.
▪ A party of gardai and customs officers swooped on the scenic seaside village of Rosscarberry at dawn today to make the seizure.
▪ It was taking a risk, when she thought about it, to go to the seaside in September.
▪ I been on a train with the school once - we went to the seaside and I cut my toe.
▪ Should I go to the seaside in Cornwall and sit in a little cottage?
▪ When you go to a seaside resort, spend an hour or two walking along the beach without your detector.
▪ She remembered going to the seaside.
▪ If you went to Sunday school every week you could go to the seaside free.
▪ Act 3 is set in the garden of a seaside monastery.
▪ And then there are all the seaside towns and the dockyard towns, about which I have said nothing.
▪ For 51 weeks of the year there's nothing particularly funny about the Sussex seaside resort of Bognor Regis.
▪ It's famous for royal palaces, wonderful art galleries, stunning architecture and even its seaside.
▪ The commission wants Britain to build sewage works at the seaside to treat bacteria before it is pumped into the sea.
▪ The safety of young children is a constant preoccupation of parents at the seaside.
▪ The Sunday-school Treat was a day at the seaside, and the children were taken in the horse-drawn wagons.
▪ Why it was ever identified as seaside air is a mystery.
▪ a seaside resort
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Seaside \Sea"side`\, n. The land bordering on, or adjacent to, the sea; the seashore. Also used adjectively.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

also sea-side, c.1200, from sea + side (n.). As an adjective from 1781. Old English had sæhealf.


a. Related to a '''seaside'''. n. The area by and around the sea; bay; beach; promenade


n. the shore of a sea or ocean regarded as a resort [syn: seaboard]

Seaside, CA -- U.S. city in California
Population (2000): 31696
Housing Units (2000): 11005
Land area (2000): 8.825689 sq. miles (22.858429 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.131820 sq. miles (0.341413 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 8.957509 sq. miles (23.199842 sq. km)
FIPS code: 70742
Located within: California (CA), FIPS 06
Location: 36.615810 N, 121.833957 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Seaside, CA
Seaside, OR -- U.S. city in Oregon
Population (2000): 5900
Housing Units (2000): 4078
Land area (2000): 3.857824 sq. miles (9.991717 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.156029 sq. miles (0.404114 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 4.013853 sq. miles (10.395831 sq. km)
FIPS code: 65950
Located within: Oregon (OR), FIPS 41
Location: 45.992850 N, 123.922108 W
ZIP Codes (1990):
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Seaside, OR

A seaside is the marine coast of a sea.

Seaside may also refer to:

Seaside (California)
  1. redirect Seaside, California
Seaside (Florida)
  1. redirect Seaside, Florida
Seaside (software)

Seaside is a free and open-source web application framework for developing web applications in Smalltalk.

Seaside provides a component architecture in which web pages are built as trees of individual, stateful components, each encapsulating a small portion of a page. Seaside uses continuations to model multiple independent flows between different components. Seaside is a continuation-based web application framework based on the ability to manipulate the execution stack of some implementations of Smalltalk.

Seaside (web framework)
Seaside (film)

Seaside is a 2002 French drama film written and directed by Julie Lopes-Curval. It was screened in the Directors' Fortnight section at the 2002 Cannes Film Festival where it won the Caméra d'Or.

Seaside (Liane Carroll album)

Seaside, a studio album by English jazz pianist/vocalist Liane Carroll, was released on 18 September 2015 on Linn Records and received four-starred reviews in The Guardian, The Observer and Mojo magazine. The title track was written by Joe Stilgoe.

Usage examples of "seaside".

From 1912 to 1914, Carlos Ameghino and his associates, working on behalf of the natural history museums of Buenos Aires and La Plata, discovered stone tools in the Pliocene Chapadmalalan formation at the base of a barranca, or cliff, extending along the seaside at Miramar.

A seaside resort in midwinter is always a peculiarly depressing place, and La Panne was no exception.

To return to his homeland and play out his days meditating in one of the plangent seaside grottoes of the tumultuous Cape of Murato.

There are many seaside, country, and mountain resort spas that are a perfect choice for active families, couples, close friends, or even coworkers.

Lady Hamilton, like a heroine of modern romance, explored with no little danger a subterraneous passage leading from the palace to the seaside: through this passage the royal treasures, the choicest pieces of painting and sculpture, and other property to the amount of two millions and a half, were conveyed to the shore, and stowed safely on board the English ships.

Bondanus, who was the greatest sorcerer in the known world and the Star Master of Castle Tenebrose in the seaside city of Merika.

I love applewood furniture, and paid a fortune in IOUs for it to a seaside landlady.

These include Sainfoin, Egyptian clover, Yellow clover, Sand lucerne, Japanese clover, Beggarweed and Seaside clover.

Spread out before him a gazette of English and Welsh seaside towns preserved in pink sugar: Blackpool, Llandudno, Tenby, Brighton.

In the autumn, when the leaves were falling in the wooded grounds of Fellside, the young ladies were sent, still under guardianship of governesses and footmen, to some quiet seaside resort between Alnwick and Edinburgh, where Mary lived the wild free life she loved, roaming about the beach, boating, shrimping, seaweed-gathering, making hard work for the governesses and footmen who had been sent in charge of her.

But still, Pony had always imagined Pireth Vanguard to be much grander than this, along the lines of Palmaris, perhaps, with a great seaside castle surrounded by many streets and houses.

Close to Kaliningrad was the seaside town of Yantarny -literally, Amberville.

The Rugii shared those seaside lands with Slovene tribes called the Kashube and the Wilzi.

May I caught a train from London to the seaside town and fishing port of Lowestoft, in Suffolk.

In 1935, 150 years after it had been set afloat, it washed up in the small seaside village in Japan where Matsuyama had been born.