He was greeted by Canadian rower Malcolm Howard, a member of the silver-medal winning men's eight.
“The air has come out of the tires,” the Canadian rower Iain Brambell said in 2008.
A similar, but shorter one, is laid 238 from the hole where the rower sits to the stern of the kaiak.
The third, who was in the bows, exchanged some words with the rower, who replied.
The length of the lake is thirty-six miles; a long pull for a rower; but accomplished by some who are accustomed to the effort.
She opened her eyes, and now she could see the boat again and the rower.
The boat was laden with grain; there was only one rower in it, who steered by a string wound round her foot.
I was upon the Styx, and in my rower I recognised the redoubtable Charon.
The rower stood up again, drove a boat-hook into the cruel jaws, and lashed the stock to a thorl-pin with a piece of cordage.
The rower, startled by the sudden shout, turned quickly round.
"line of people or things," Old English ræw "a row, line; succession, hedge-row," probably from Proto-Germanic *rai(h)waz (cf. Middle Dutch rie, Dutch rij "row;" Old High German rihan "to thread," riga "line;" German Reihe "row, line, series;" Old Norse rega "string"), possibly from PIE root *rei- "to scratch, tear, cut" (cf. Sanskrit rikhati "scratches," rekha "line"). Meaning "a number of houses in a line" is attested from mid-15c., originally chiefly Scottish and northern English. Phrase a hard row to hoe attested from 1823, American English.
"propel with oars," Old English rowan "go by water, row" (class VII strong verb; past tense reow, past participle rowen), from Proto-Germanic *ro- (cf. Old Norse roa, Dutch roeien, West Frisian roeije, Middle High German rüejen), from PIE root *ere- (1) "to row" (cf. Sanskrit aritrah "oar;" Greek eressein "to row," eretmon "oar," trieres "trireme;" Latin remus "oar;" Lithuanian iriu "to row," irklas "oar;" Old Irish rome "oar," Old English roðor "rudder").