They include “The Goldfish Pool at Chartwell” painted in 1932 and “The harbour, Cannes,” painted circa 1933.
After the race the Duke and Duchess had a thrilling, bouncy ride across the harbour in an amphibious vehicle.
I took the last water taxi running from Eleuthera to harbour Island.
The breeze freshened as she got clear of the harbour and stood towards us.
The harbour and approaches were, of course, plentifully strewn with mines.
In one day 1,500 lasts of herring had been brought into the harbour.
In the harbour were some carabinieri, as well as our escorting destroyer.
Apparently a torpedo-craft attack on the harbour was about to take place.
She was a fast vessel, and was leading the boat out of harbour.
Now everything in trousers in the place can be seen of an evening out on the harbour ice kicking a ball about.
"lodging for ships," early 12c., probably from Old English herebeorg "lodgings, quarters," from here "army, host" (see harry) + beorg "refuge, shelter" (related to beorgan "save, preserve;" see bury); perhaps modeled on Old Norse herbergi "room, lodgings, quarters." Sense shifted in Middle English to "refuge, lodgings," then to "place of shelter for ships."
Old English hereborgian, cognate with Old Norse herbergja, Old High German heribergon, Middle Dutch herbergen; see harbor (n.). Figuratively, of thoughts, etc., from late 14c. Related: Harbored; harboring.