Mackerel is what you hope for; gurnard you will put up with; pollack will not be caught in any numbers so far from the shore.
A peculiar boat of the Orcades; also the Erse for a gurnard.
In December therefore and January we commonly abound in herring and red fish, as rochet and gurnard.
In December therefore and Ianuarie we commonlie abound in herring and red fish, as rochet, and gurnard.
They lie above the limestone at gurnard, Thorness, and Hamstead.
In some cases, as in the gurnard, this stay covers the whole cheek with a bony coat of mail.
This grunting noise gave rise to the name “gurnard,” which is probably an adaptation or variation of the Fr.
gurnard's Head, one of the most famous of all Cornish promontories, is less than two miles away.
Vaterland; Fa′ther-lash′er, a name applied to two bull-heads found on the British coasts, belonging to the gurnard family.
small marine fish, early 14c., from Old French gournart (13c.), formed by metathesis of gronir, from Latin grunire "to grunt." The fish so called for the sound it makes when pulled from the water.