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Harwich

/ˈhærɪtʃ/
noun
1.
a port in SE England, in NE Essex on the North Sea. Pop: 20 130 (2001)
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Examples from the Web for harwich
Historical Examples
  • If there are bridges down, and communication with harwich is blocked, Yarmouth would suit me better than anywhere.

    The Vanished Messenger E. Phillips Oppenheim
  • Ten o'clock in the morning beheld them at the door of the Garter Inn at harwich.

    The Tavern Knight Rafael Sabatini
  • A creditor, who had his bond for three thousand pounds, pursued and arrested him at harwich.

    Arthur Mervyn Charles Brockden Brown
  • No night route from London to Belgium existed, except that by way of harwich.

    The Ivory Snuff Box Arnold Fredericks
  • A younger brother of harwich's, and the next heir to the title.

    Bella Donna Robert Hichens
  • It was still early in the day, and the yacht was lying off harwich.

    Three Men on the Bummel Jerome K. Jerome
  • We had a look at Dovercourt, filled with visitors, and with a brand-new aspect, contrasting with venerable harwich.

  • There is a place called by this name in the vicinity of harwich?

  • Fuel was then blown, and after some temporary repairs had been made, course was shaped for Terschelling, and then harwich.

    The Story of Our Submarines John Graham Bower
  • “They may have meant the harwich boat-train from the north,” I remarked.

    Hushed Up William Le Queux

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