At best, they would be processed and free to return home to sail again.
In just a few decades, the same ship may be able to sail all the way to an ice-free North Pole.
He wanted to sail around the Sea of Cortez; he had this weird little boat that in no way was ready nor was he a sailor.
That same year, the group tried to sail to Ecuador, but its boat, the Harmony, was wrecked in a tropical storm.
Bennett told me Lennon “was looking for peace, he wanted to walk on to the dock, have a quick swim, and go for a sail”.
I wasn't going to sail in a squadron if there were a chance for independent cruising.
He told me, if he had to go to New York, he should sail in the Islander on the next tide.
While I was speaking, I caught sight of a sail to the eastward.
If his business did not call him north at once, he should sail with us the next morning.
From this I concluded that a sail had been sighted—a slaver possibly.
Old English segl "sail, veil, curtain," from Proto-Germanic *seglom (cf. Old Saxon, Swedish segel, Old Norse segl, Old Frisian seil, Dutch zeil, Old High German segal, German Segel), of obscure origin with no known cognates outside Germanic (Irish seol, Welsh hwyl "sail" are Germanic loan-words). In some sources (Klein, OED) referred to PIE root *sek- "to cut," as if meaning "a cut piece of cloth." To take the wind out of (someone's) sails (1888) is to deprive (someone) of the means of progress, especially by sudden and unexpected action, "as by one vessel sailing between the wind and another vessel," ["The Encyclopaedic Dictionary," 1888].
Old English segilan "travel on water in a ship; equip with a sail," from the same Germanic source as sail (n.); cognate with Old Norse sigla, Middle Dutch seghelen, Dutch zeilen, Middle Low German segelen, German segeln. Meaning "to set out on a sea voyage, leave port" is from c.1200. Related: Sailed; sailing.