There were marshes and a salmon river nearby and I found a lake with trout or whatever.
If you lose the marshes and the vegetation, all you're left with is mud, which just slides into the water.
You had one foot on the asphalt and the other in the marshes.
On grasses that occur in damp places, such as water meads, marshes and fens from July to April.
Whew—— "Señor of all the domains, fiefs, keeps and marshes of Warren of Kentucky—"
Frequents fields and marshes, where it hunts to and fro after mice, which form its principal fare.
It was at the edge of one of the marshes that the cub saw his first deer.
We think it very possible that Ronald is in hiding somewhere in the marshes.
There were no forests to lay waste here, nor marshes to be drained.
The bladderwort, reputed common on these marshes, seems to have become much scarcer than it was twenty years back.
Old English mersc, merisc "marsh, swamp," from West Germanic *marisko (cf. Old Frisian and Old Saxon marsk "marsh," Middle Dutch mersch, Dutch mars, German Marsch, Danish marsk), probably from Proto-Germanic *mari- "sea" (see mere (n.)).
An area of low-lying wetland in which the level of water is generally shallow and often fluctuating. The water may be either standing or slow-moving. The water in a marsh is also more or less neutral or alkaline, in contrast to the water in a bog, which is acidic. The environment of a marsh is in general well-oxygenated and nutrient-rich and allows a great variety of organisms to flourish. In contrast to a swamp, in which there is an abundance of woody plants, the plants in a marsh are mostly herbaceous. Reeds and rushes dominate the vegetation of marshes. See also salt marsh.