verb (used with object)
Examples from the Web for causeway
Causeway Bay has rotating illustrations inspired by clashes with the police.
By visiting Admiralty or Causeway Bay or Mong Kok, they see that it's not a dirty affair.Chinese Tourists Are Taking Hong Kong Protest Selfies|Brendon Hong|October 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Some subway exits in Causeway Bay, a major shopping district, were barricaded.
But soon, he must have walked that mile along the causeway, over the water back to Miami.Advocates Reached Out to Ronald Poppo Before He Was Face-Eating Victim|Aram Roston|June 4, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Whoever did what Luka Magnotta is accused of doing makes the Causeway Cannibal look like a pussycat.Canada’s 'Cannibal Killer:' Early Reports Warned About Luka Magnotta|Winston Ross|June 4, 2012|DAILY BEAST
As he did so, a cloud of skirmishers were seen advancing along the causeway towards the Russians in front of the Aratabia.The Three Commanders|W.H.G. Kingston
Beyond the causeway, on the right going up, was a fence on a bank and a ditch behind it, with trees in front.A Sketch of the Life of Brig. Gen. Francis Marion|William Dobein James
The tumult had attracted the frequenters of the Red Lion, and some of these had stepped out on to the causeway.The Shadow of a Crime|Hall Caine
The carnage raged fearfully along the length of the causeway.Journeys Through Bookland, Vol. 8|Charles H. Sylvester
And northerly again were the pillars of the Giant's Causeway, blue-black against the sun.The Wind Bloweth|Brian Oswald Donn-Byrne
British Dictionary definitions for causeway
Word Origin for causeway
Word Origin and History for causeway
1570s, from Middle English cauceweye "raised road" (mid-15c.), first element from Anglo-French cauce, Old North French cauciee (12c., Modern French chaussée), from Vulgar Latin *via calciata "paved way," from Latin calcis, genitive of calx (2) "limestone," or Late Latin calciare "to stamp with the heels, tread" (on notion of a road or mound across marshy ground made firm by treading down), from Latin calx (1) "heel." For second element, see way.