noun, verb (used with or without object) Chiefly British.
Definition for harbour (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of harbor
Related formshar·bor·er, nounhar·bor·less, adjectivehar·bor·ous, adjectiveun·har·bored, adjective
Examples from the Web for harbour
They include “The Goldfish Pool at Chartwell” painted in 1932 and “The Harbour, Cannes,” painted circa 1933.Churchill’s Secret Treasures for Sale: A British PM’s Life on the Auction Block|Tom Teodorczuk|December 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
After the race the Duke and Duchess had a thrilling, bouncy ride across the harbour in an amphibious vehicle.
I took the last water taxi running from Eleuthera to Harbour Island.
The big crane on the end of the mole was now on the Estremedura's quarter, and they were sliding into the mouth of the harbour.For Jacinta|Harold Bindloss
The strangers departed, having promised the Johnsons to meet the next morning at an inn lower down the harbour.Sea-Dogs All!|Tom Bevan
When Joseph Bouchette first entered the harbour of Toronto, as described above, he was not without associates.Toronto of Old|Henry Scadding
The ship cast off and threaded its way through the shipping of the harbour out into the open sea.The Book of Missionary Heroes|Basil Mathews
The Wolf reached Portsmouth after a somewhat long voyage, and going into harbour, was at once paid off.The Rival Crusoes|W.H.G. Kingston