It is not precisely the plage of Trouville, the promenade of Ostende; but it is enough agreeable.
There were horses to ride also, and a beautiful "plage" to bathe upon.
Another very interesting place is the plage de Westende, the present terminus of the electric railway from Ostend.
And then he patted her on the cheek, and told her not to cry, and went out on the plage to commune with tobacco.
Silent was the lively, chattering tongue that knew the jargon of cities, the gossip of the plage.
After dinner he sat outside the hotel for an hour, watching people pass up and down the plage.
He tiptoed carefully to the window and had a look at the plage.
They turned down a narrow street of quiet houses, and came out on to the plage.
Helena Byars held her own among the cosmopolitan crowd of women who walked on the plage.
He caught a glimpse of the two wounded British officers swinging off towards the plage.
"a region," late 14c., from Old French plage (13c.), from Late Latin plagia "a plain, shore," noun use of adjective (plagia regio), from plaga "a region, stretch of country" (see pelagic). Astronomical sense is from 1949.