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Words nearby Pearl Harbor
Example sentences from the Web for Pearl Harbor
Others were teenagers who had arrived not long after the bombing of Pearl Harbor.Adapting to post-pandemic life will require remembering covid-19|Adria Imada|March 18, 2021|Washington Post
“If Charleston harbor needs improvement, let the commerce of Charleston bear the burden,” he said.Steve Scalise Shows There’s a Fine Line Between Confederate & Southern|Lloyd Green|January 2, 2015|DAILY BEAST
It is, Zelden said, “unthinkable” that Scalise would harbor these views.No. 3 Republican Admits Talking to White Supremacist Conference|Tim Mak|December 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Rights activists like Boledi, the Iranian Baluch dissident living in Sweden, harbor some of the same concerns.The Dangerous Drug-Funded Secret War Between Iran and Pakistan|Umar Farooq|December 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
I harbor a rock ‘n’ roll fantasy, just like anybody, and I welcomed the challenge.Michael C. Hall on Going Drag for ‘Hedwig and the Angry Inch’ and Exorcising ‘Dexter’|Marlow Stern|December 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He continued to harbor core conservative beliefs, but started to believe they could be achieved “through liberal structures.”Canada’s Subversive Sock Puppet: Ed the Sock Isn’t Afraid to Say Anything|Soraya Roberts|November 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This he did, erecting at the harbor a beautiful cross bearing the arms of France.
Whenever he heard of one coming into harbor, he hastened to the shore, and closely watched the disembarking.Ramona|Helen Hunt Jackson
"The Seorita is a pearl of prudence and discretion: do whatever she desired you," said Alphonse.
I must admit that there is some excuse for you; the pearl of Andalusia is undoubtedly ravissante.
It must have been the window-panes, for he was anxious to get the most beautiful mother-of-pearl he could find.Alila, Our Little Philippine Cousin|Mary Hazelton Wade
British Dictionary definitions for Pearl Harbor
Cultural definitions for Pearl Harbor
A major United States naval base in Hawaii that was attacked without warning by the Japanese air force on December 7, 1941, with great loss of American lives and ships. In asking Congress to declare war on Japan the next day, President Franklin D. Roosevelt described the day of the attack as “a date which will live in infamy.”