June 28 and 29, the tour stops at the island of Inis Mór, off the Irish coast.
By 2008, his planes were shuttling staff and surgical equipment from coast to coast.
In addition to Cornyn and Abbott, George P. Bush will likely coast to victory.
The government shutdown has created a series of hardships and dangers for citizens coast to coast.
They are to blame for the word “outbreak” appearing in headlines from coast to coast.
Our information in regard to the coast people is very limited.
We began the 19th century with a choice, to spread our nation from coast to coast.
The movement of British shipping, on the Chilian coast had to be suspended.
The wrack had thickened to seaward, and the coast was but a blurred line.
After he left Corfu they carried fire and sword along the Illyrian coast.
"margin of the land," early 14c.; earlier "rib as a part of the body" (early 12c.), from Old French coste "rib, side, flank; slope, incline;" later "coast, shore" (12c., Modern French côte), from Latin costa "a rib," perhaps related to a root word for "bone" (cf. Old Church Slavonic kosti "bone," also see osseous).
Latin costa developed a secondary sense in Medieval Latin of "the shore," via notion of the "side" of the land, as well as "side of a hill," and this passed into Romanic (e.g. Italian costa "coast, side," Spanish cuesta "slope," costa "coast"), but only in the Germanic languages that borrowed it is it fully specialized in this sense (e.g. Dutch kust, Swedish kust, German Küste, Danish kyst). French also used this word for "hillside, slope," which led to verb meaning "sled downhill," first attested 1775 in American English. Expression the coast is clear (16c.) is an image of landing on a shore unguarded by enemies.
late 14c., "to skirt, to go around the sides, to go along the border" of something (as a ship does the coastline), from Anglo-French costien, from the French source of coast (n.). The meaning "sled downhill," first attested 1775 in American English, is a separate borrowing. Of motor vehicles, "to move without thrust from the engine," by 1925; figurative use, of persons, "not to exert oneself," by 1934. Related: Coasted; coasting.
Effortless result; smooth ride: The flip side gave us a coast
The Pacific coast, esp California, or the Atlantic coast (1870s+)