He was greeted by Canadian rower Malcolm Howard, a member of the silver-medal winning men's eight.
“The air has come out of the tires,” the Canadian rower Iain Brambell said in 2008.
A similar, but shorter one, is laid 238 from the hole where the rower sits to the stern of the kaiak.
I was upon the Styx, and in my rower I recognised the redoubtable Charon.
The length of the lake is thirty-six miles; a long pull for a rower; but accomplished by some who are accustomed to the effort.
The rower, startled by the sudden shout, turned quickly round.
The boat was laden with grain; there was only one rower in it, who steered by a string wound round her foot.
The third, who was in the bows, exchanged some words with the rower, who replied.
The rower stood up again, drove a boat-hook into the cruel jaws, and lashed the stock to a thorl-pin with a piece of cordage.
She opened her eyes, and now she could see the boat again and the rower.
"line of people or things," Old English ræw "a row, line; succession, hedge-row," probably from Proto-Germanic *rai(h)waz (cf. Middle Dutch rie, Dutch rij "row;" Old High German rihan "to thread," riga "line;" German Reihe "row, line, series;" Old Norse rega "string"), possibly from PIE root *rei- "to scratch, tear, cut" (cf. Sanskrit rikhati "scratches," rekha "line"). Meaning "a number of houses in a line" is attested from mid-15c., originally chiefly Scottish and northern English. Phrase a hard row to hoe attested from 1823, American English.
"propel with oars," Old English rowan "go by water, row" (class VII strong verb; past tense reow, past participle rowen), from Proto-Germanic *ro- (cf. Old Norse roa, Dutch roeien, West Frisian roeije, Middle High German rüejen), from PIE root *ere- (1) "to row" (cf. Sanskrit aritrah "oar;" Greek eressein "to row," eretmon "oar," trieres "trireme;" Latin remus "oar;" Lithuanian iriu "to row," irklas "oar;" Old Irish rome "oar," Old English roðor "rudder").