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Accoast

Definition of the verb Accoast

What does Accoast mean as a doing word?

verb - inflections: accoasted | accoasting | accoasts

  1. [transitive] and [intransitive] [obsolete] To lie or sail along the coast or side (of); to accost.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Accoast

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Google previewA new dictionary of the English language (1839)

by Charles Richardson

accoast " The Arabians that -erer. horded on the black mor." — Bible, 1551. 2 Chron. xxi. To be or come near upon, close to, close to the edge or confines of; also, To surround with an edge or border.

Google previewA Dictionary of Archaic & Provincial Words, Obsolete Phrases, Proverbs & Ancient Customs, Form the Fourteenth Century (1852)

by James Orchard Halliwell-Phillipps

ACCOAST. To sail coastwise ; to approach the coast. Spenser. ACCOIL. To bustle. About the caudron many cookes accould. With hookes and ladles, as need did requyre. Faerie Queene, II. lx.

Google previewEncyclopaedia Metropolitana, Or, Universal Dictionary of Knowledge (1845)

Comprising the Twofold Advantage of a Philosophical and an Alphabetical Arrangement, with Appropriate Engravings by Edward Smedley, Hugh James Rose, Henry John Rose

To accoast, Skinner says, is latus lateri adjungere, to join side to side, from the Lat. costa, (of unknown origin ;) discoast is latus lateri disjungere, to disjoin side from side. To go away or far from, from the coast or side of, to depart, to separate ...

Google previewA Dictionary of Archaic and Provincial Words (1855)

Obsolete Phrases, Proverbs, and Ancient Customs, from the Fourteenth Century by James Orchard Halliwell-Phillipps

ACCOAST. To sail coastwise ; to approach the coast. Spenser. ACCOIL. To bustle.

Google previewEncyclopædia metropolitana; or, Universal dictionary of knowledge, ed. by E. Smedley, Hugh J. Rose and Henry J. Rose. [With] Plates (1845)

by Edward Smedley

See Accoast, or Accost. Coast, n. >To accoast, Skinner says, is, latus Co'aster. J lateri, adjungere, to adjoin side to side; from the Lat. costa, (of unknown Origin.) To go near to, to the side of, to approach. To go, or continue in motion by or upon ...

Google previewAn Etymological Dictionary of the English Language (1898)

by Walter William Skeat

accosler, ' to accoast, ...

Google previewAn Universal Etymological English Dictionary (1731)

... by N. Bailey, ... by Nathan Bailey

To ACCOAST, to Land from on Board a Ship, Boat, 0"e. to go a- shore. ACCOLADE, clipping and coiling, embracing about the Neck : A Ceremony used in Knighthood by the ...

Google previewAn Universal Etymological Dictionary (1764)

Comprehending the Derivations of the Generality of Words... and Also a Brief and Clear Explication of All Different Words... Together with a Large Collection and Explication of Words Used in Our Ancient Statutes... Also a Collection of Our Most Common Proverbs by Nathan Bailey

To ACCOAST', to land from on board a Ship, Boat, &c. to go a-shore. ACCOLA'DE, clipping and colling, cmbracing about the Neck; ...

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Video about Accoast

Accoast Meaning

Video shows what accoast means. To lie or sail along the coast or side (of); to accost.. accoast pronunciation. How to pronounce, definition by Wiktionary ...

Scrabble value of A1C3C3O1A1S1T1

The value of this 7-letter word is 11 points, but it's not an accepted word in the Official Scrabble Players Dictionary.

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