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View synonyms for transatlantic

transatlantic

[ trans-uht-lan-tik, tranz- ]

adjective

  1. crossing or reaching across the Atlantic:

    a transatlantic liner.

  2. situated beyond the Atlantic.


transatlantic

/ ˌtrænzətˈlæntɪk /

adjective

  1. on or from the other side of the Atlantic
  2. crossing the Atlantic


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Other Words From

  • transat·lanti·cal·ly adverb
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Word History and Origins

Origin of transatlantic1

First recorded in 1770–80; trans- + Atlantic
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Example Sentences

When I was younger, I suffered from days of disrupted sleep after having a drink too many on a transatlantic flight.

Isaacman often points out that it took only 12 years after Charles Lindbergh’s solo trip across the Atlantic before Pan Am introduced commercial transatlantic service.

From Time

They helped create the transatlantic trading system, innovating with financial instruments such as letters of credit that underpinned the whole system.

From Time

Bennett was the chief instigator in the transatlantic bet that night.

The first transatlantic yacht race was characterized by several shocking details, the craziest of which was the fact that the three men woke up the next morning, no doubt with roaring hangovers, and decided to go through with their insane idea.

Hard to tell if The Boss is for, or against, this transatlantic ass-kissing--but we do know he has a thing for red heads.

They both have those instincts and that history and generally look at the transatlantic relationship through the same lens.

Lauren pleaded guilty to breaching the peace and being drunk on board a transatlantic Delta Air Lines flight.

Whether Ferdydurke or Transatlantic is his masterpiece is a close call.

So Narrative4 puts what we see in TransAtlantic into practice?

Foreign varieties are used only to a limited extent, being chiefly confined to those of transatlantic birth and tastes.

He evidently avoided taking a share in the discussion of his Transatlantic career, probably from delicacy to his English auditor.

A training in transatlantic liberty is necessary for their appreciation.

Transatlantic journeys these days aren't what they used to be before America went into the war.

Edward Henry had once assisted, under very dramatic circumstances, at the departure of a Transatlantic liner from Liverpool.

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