There are a few fires along the crest of the cascades which we are not getting.
This occurred while they were many miles above the falls, or cascades.
cascades, brooks and torrents are the outward evidence of this inner travail.
The cascades here, I'm afraid, come down more like seed oatmeal.
This island is situated amongst numerous rapids and cascades, breaking out from the rocky hillside.
Nowhere is this better exemplified than in the monarch of the cascades.
Thin streaks of cascades on precipitous rocks made silver veinings in ebony.
This warning is in payment for your kindness at the cascades.
It ripples in dainty dance, or tumbles down in cascades of joy.
Between the rush of the cascades, streaks of rust showed everywhere.
1640s, from French cascade (17c.), from Italian cascata "waterfall," from cascare "to fall," from Vulgar Latin *casicare, frequentative of Latin casum, casus, past participle of cadere "to fall" (see case (n.1)).
1702, from cascade (n.). In early 19c. slang, "to vomit." Related: Cascaded; cascading.
cascade cas·cade (kā-skād')
A succession of actions, processes, or operations, as of a physiological process.