The mill stood on a tidal stream which ran into the tyne near to Wallsend.
A barque was seen making for the tyne, towed by a steam-tug.
Between Rede and tyne is a pathless solitude of moor and fell.
When he visited the tyne in 1862, I did not need to be told his name.
On the north side of the tyne the rocky promontory of tynemouth shoots out into the sea.
On the Humber and the tyne the loss of life had been appalling.
The book contains altogether about thirty-two shanties collected from sailors in the tyne seaports.
The tyne crews rowed with a good average of success in America.
He soon was known in the tyne valley as a good engine-doctor.
Renforth, a tyne sculler, electrified all by the ease with which he won.
Old English tind, a general Germanic word (cf. Old High German zint "sharp point, spike," Old Norse tindr "tine, point, top, summit," German Zinne "pinnacle"), of unknown origin.
The slender pointed end of an instrument, such as an explorer used in dentistry.
An instrument usually containing several individual prongs and used to introduce antigen, such as tuberculin, into the skin.