No suitcases or other debris have been found on the beach or floating in the sea.
Right then we switched to rock portage and charged back down the beach to get the IBS into the water.
The sea had receded and scudded harmlessly onto the beach, the water sparkling in the sunlight.
The profile picture shows the seller, shirtless, on the beach, wearing black sunglasses.
If not, well, just let him live on the beach in Ecuador and fade from public memory.
There was a splashing and calling all night, and fires shining on the beach.
There they found a rowboat, drawn up on the beach a little beyond them.
Some went down towards the beach and shot with arrows at the Frenchmen.
There is not a foot of the rocky shore smooth enough to beach him on.
You haven't been to a dance yet; you never go to the beach, you never motor or sail or golf.
1530s, "loose, water-worn pebbles of the seashore," probably from Old English bæce, bece "stream," from Proto-Germanic *bakiz. Extended to loose, pebbly shores (1590s), and in dialect around Sussex and Kent beach still has the meaning "pebbles worn by the waves." French grève shows the same evolution. Beach ball first recorded 1940; beach bum first recorded 1950.
"to haul or run up on a beach," 1840, from beach (n.). Related: Beached; beaching.
The area of accumulated sand, stone, or gravel deposited along a shore by the action of waves and tides. Beaches usually slope gently toward the body of water they border and have a concave shape. They extend landward from the low water line to the point where there is a distinct change in material (as in a line of vegetation) or in land features (as in a cliff).