Some chauvinistic pundits are portraying the dual trips as stranding the first lady without her man.
The earth has been decimated by climate change, stranding what remains of humanity on a train.
Oldham, their manager, went to California to escape the mess, stranding Jagger.
When Bering exerted his last powers to prevent the stranding of the St. Peter, he struggled for life.
You stranding just on that spot of the whole coast was my bad luck.
There we remained, and I saw the stranding of a vessel: I shall never forget it!
It upset all their little notions of what a stranding means, hereabouts.
The stranding of the Isobel on this island in safety had been a miracle indeed.
One anchor was to be cast to prevent the ship from stranding at low water.
They drifted back and forth with the tide, some stranding on the beach, others floating seaward through the inlet.
"shore," Old English strand, from Proto-Germanic *strandas (cf. Danish and Swedish strand "beach, shore, strand," Old Norse strönd "border, edge, shore," Middle Low German strant, German Strand, Dutch strand "beach"), perhaps from PIE root *ster- "to stretch out." Strictly, the part of a shore that lies between the tide-marks. Formerly also used of river banks, hence the London street name (1246).
"fiber of a rope, string, etc.," late 15c., probably from Old French estran, from a Germanic source akin to Old High German streno "lock, tress, strand of hair," Middle Dutch strene, German Strähne "skein, strand," of unknown origin.
1620s, "to drive aground on a shore," from strand (n.1); figurative sense of "leave helpless" is first recorded 1837. Related: Stranded; stranding.