noun Chiefly British.
Definition for tyne (2 of 3)
Definition for tyne (3 of 3)
Origin of tine
Examples from the Web for tyne
The Swallows glide past my windows, and the Larks are heard across the Tyne.Audubon and his Journals, Volume I (of 2)|Maria R. Audubon
On the right bank of the Tyne stands Wark, conveniently placed at one of the most important fords of the Tyne in former days.
There was a paltry parcel of books at the Stag o' Tyne, and these I read over and over again at my leisure.The Strange Adventures of Captain Dangerous, Vol. 1 of 3|George Augustus Sala
The village of Newburn lies about half-way up the heights, on the north side of the Tyne.
It stands on the north bank of the Tyne, where it can be distinctly seen from passing trains.
British Dictionary definitions for tyne (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for tyne (2 of 2)
Word Origin for tine
Word Origin and History for tyne
Old English tind, a general Germanic word (cf. Old High German zint "sharp point, spike," Old Norse tindr "tine, point, top, summit," German Zinne "pinnacle"), of unknown origin.