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Cunard

/kjuː'nɑːd/
noun
1.
Sir Samuel (1787–1865). Canadian shipping magnate, founder of the Cunard line
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition
© William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012
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Examples from the Web for cunard
Contemporary Examples
Historical Examples
  • You've heard, haven't you, about the cunard Line and Queenstown?

    Changing Winds

    St. John G. Ervine
  • You ought to see some of the cunard boats, the Olympic or the Baltic.

    Pipefuls

    Christopher Morley
  • Take these, with our baggage, to the steamship Aquitania—cunard Line.

    The Ghost Breaker Paul Dickey
  • cunard Line—and the clerk at our hotel will attend to everything and get the tickets.

    The Ghost Breaker Paul Dickey
  • I met Gorman first on board a cunard steamer in the autumn of 1913.

    Gossamer George A. Birmingham
  • His handling of the servants of the cunard Company during the voyage was masterly.

    Gossamer George A. Birmingham
  • The cunard line of steamers is now universally known, and is unrivalled.

    Her Majesty's Mails

    William Lewins
  • The cunard steamer Oregon was sunk in that way by a sailing craft.

    The Last of the Flatboats George Cary Eggleston
  • No ship could stand that; still, if she is afraid, then the cunard Line will be preferable.

    Twenty Years in Europe Samuel H. M. Byers

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