References in classic literature ?
As we sailed up the San Francisco water-front, the moment the port doctors passed us, the boarding-house runners were alongside in whitehall boats.
Fitzsimmons, with whom I had sailed on the Fish Patrol, had been stabbed in the lung through the back and had died a lingering death complicated with tuberculosis.
This tradition has been showcased by the Jewel of Muscat - a ship modelled on the Arabian dhow - which sailed from Oman to Singapore in 2010.
He is inspired by the great sailing achievements of Oman's most famous sailors like Mohsin Al Busaidi and Fahad Al Hasni, but considers Ahmed Al Mamari, who sailed around the world with the Clipper Race, his ultimate hero.
1 : to travel on a boat moved especially by the wind <He sailed around the world.
Jerome Abernathy has sailed from Charleston, South Carolina, to Bermuda.
He had been an Armed Guard on numerous ships and sailed in both Atlantic and Pacific waters.
I never sailed before, and I've always wanted to learn.
In 1492, Columbus sailed west from Spain to find (A) new continents; (B) a route around Africa; (C) a shortcut to Asia.
We spent the day sailing on the Kyle of Bute, if you sailed straight out to sea you could end up in Brazil, via Arran.
As we sailed though Raccoon Strait into San Pablo Bay, Connolly quizzed his pupils on seamanship skills, covering everything from reefing to right-of-way.
We've made more sails for it than times we've sailed it," says Jim Grant.