- maritain, jacques,
- marital therapy,
- maritime alps,
- maritime belt,
- maritime command,
- maritime law,
- maritime pine
Origin of maritime
Examples from the Web for maritime
He vows that it will create 250,000 jobs, lift Nicaragua out of poverty and make it the maritime capital of the world.China’s Nicaragua Canal Could Spark a New Central America Revolution|Nina Lakhani|November 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It has a third of the budget and a fraction of the maritime vessels.
Lobanov hadn't seen the sea until he was 28, though he has some maritime roots—his great-grandfather was from the Greek islands.The World's Most Beautiful Boat—Yours for Half a Billion Dollars|Tim Teeman|October 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The captains of the capsized South Korean ferry and the Costa Concordia have set a new bar for maritime cowardice.
Schettino is on trial for multiple manslaughter, causing a maritime disaster and abandoning ship.
No man that knew any thing about maritime affairs would deny it.
The maritime variety differs from the normal form in having fleshy leaves.The Sea Shore|William S. Furneaux
Falmouth (Falemuth) as a haven and port has had a place in the maritime history of Cornwall from very early times.
Holland soon fell from her high position as a maritime power, and England, with her far-spreading colonies, succeeded her.The Colonies 1492-1750|Reuben Gold Thwaites
Silently and steadily she has been laying the foundations of maritime greatness.
Word Origin for maritime
1540s, "of or pertaining to the sea," from Middle French maritime (16c.) or directly from Latin maritimus "of the sea, near the sea," from mare (genitive maris) "sea" (see mere (n.)) + Latin ending -timus, originally a superlative suffix (cf. intimus "inmost," ultimus "last"), here denoting "close association with." Maritimes "seacoast regions of a country" is from 1590s; specifically of the southeasternmost provinces of Canada by 1926.