The four of them move to the boat, right it, balance the mattress across its bow and shove it towards the water.
They took her to Crimea, where she was put on a boat to Istanbul.
We steadied the boat with the oars, and I thought we were doing real good.
Fortunately, the Japanese navy found the boat at sea and every one of its passengers was airlifted to safety.
“It was a picture-perfect penthouse overlooking the boat pond,” she says.
Demetrios, we could see, sailing his boat alone, had his hands full.
"You will find a boat on the shore just in front of you," began the other.
A negro came across the river with his boat loaded with oranges.
There were a pair of oars in the boat, which was a small one.
We can put in the whole day getting the boat from the station.
Old English bat "boat, ship, vessel," from Proto-Germanic *bait- (cf. Old Norse batr, Dutch boot, German Boot), possibly from PIE root *bheid- "to split" (see fissure), with the sense of making a boat by hollowing out a tree trunk; or it may be an extension of the name for some part of a ship. French bateau "boat" is from Old English or Norse. Spanish batel, Italian battello, Medieval Latin batellus likewise probably are from Germanic.