And “Visiting”—about a father-son road trip to Narragansett, R.I.—is a prickly minuet of paternal longing.
Such is noticeably the case throughout Narragansett; almost every farm has a grave-yard, now generally unused and deserted.
He had gone to Narragansett Pier for the summer, whither Farrar had followed him.
Seizing the favorable moment, the Narragansett broke from those who held him, and ran for his life.
Of course among this number was Wannashego, the young Narragansett.
During the time which had elapsed since the summer in Narragansett Pier he had drifted away a great deal from his old friends.
It is said to be a word of Narragansett origin, and to signify the Blue Hills.
Many traits joined to make the Narragansett Pacers so eagerly sought for.
In 1870 he was given his command, when he did good work on the Narragansett.
From what several people have told me about Narragansett I think that it must be quite entertaining, and I want to see it.
1622, from southern New England Algonquian Naiaganset "(people) of the small point of land," containing nai- "a point or angle." Originally in reference to the native people, later to the place in Rhode Island.