Break out the smoked salmon and beluga (post heat, of course).
This is not produced, as is an additional finger found in the White Whale or beluga, by a splitting of a finger.
The net was of service, not only for fish and beluga, but also for ptarmigan and foxes.
The white whale, or beluga, is something like a large narwhal without a tusk, and is also a dweller in the northern seas.
The beluga has a voice; but the name "Sea Canary" is hardly suitable to it.
The British "porpoise" laces are generally made from the skin of the white whale (beluga).
The spirits connected with the deer, the seal, the salmon, and the beluga are regarded by all with special veneration.
Its chief food is the seal and beluga, while its sly disposition enables it also to capture the water birds.
Like the beluga, Hyperoodon rostratum gets lighter in colour with advancing years.
Among the creatures that visit the Lower St. Lawrence is the white whale,—beluga of the naturalists.
1590s, from Russian beluga, literally "great white," from belo- "white" (from PIE *bhel-o-, from root *bhel- (1) "to shine, flash, burn;" see bleach (v.)) + augmentative suffix -uga. Originally the great sturgeon, found in the Caspian and Black seas; later (1817) also the small white whale (Delphinapterus leucas) found in northern seas.