Webster 1913 Edition
marethe sea: cf. F.
Of or pertaining to the sea; having to do with the ocean, or with navigation or naval affairs; nautical;
marineproductions or bodies;
Formed by the action of the currents or waves of the sea;
a corps formed of the officers, noncommissioned officers, privates, and musicants of marines.–
a steam engine for propelling a vessel.–
insurance against the perils of the sea, including also risks of fire, piracy, and barratry.–
interest at any rate agreed on for money lent upon respondentia and bottomry bonds.–
three geographical miles.–
an alloy of lead, antimony, and mercury, made for sheathing ships.
cocoanut oil soap; – so called because, being quite soluble in salt water, it is much used on shipboard.–
a store where old canvas, ropes, etc., are bought and sold; a junk shop.
marina sea solider,
marinenaval economy, a marine picture, fr. L.
A solider serving on shipboard; a sea soldier; one of a body of troops trained to do duty in the navy.
The sum of naval affairs; naval economy; the department of navigation and sea forces; the collective shipping of a country;
as, the mercantile.
A picture representing some marine subject.
Tell that to the marines,
an expression of
disbelief, the marines being regarded by sailors as credulous.
Webster 1828 Edition
1.Pertaining to the sea; as marine productions or bodies; marine shells.
2.Transacted at sea; done on the ocean; as a marine engagement.
3.Doing duty on the sea; as a marine officer; marine forces.
1.The whole navy of a kingdom or state.
2.The whole economy of naval affairs, comprehending the building, rigging, equipping,navigating and management of ships of war in engagements.
Marine (not comparable)
- Of, or pertaining to, a marine corps.
- A female given name, cognate to Marina.
Marine f (genitive Marine, plural Marinen)
Declension of Marine
marine (comparative more marine, superlative most marine)
- Of, or pertaining to, the sea.
- 2013 July 20, “Welcome to the plastisphere”, in The Economist, volume 408, number 8845:
- Plastics are energy-rich substances, which is why many of them burn so readily. Any organism that could unlock and use that energy would do well in the Anthropocene. Terrestrial bacteria and fungi which can manage this trick are already familiar to experts in the field. Dr Mincer and Dr Amaral-Zettler found evidence of them on their marine plastic, too.
of or pertaining to the sea
marine (plural marines)
- (military, nautical) A soldier, normally a member of a marine corps, trained to serve on board or from a ship
- He was a marine in World War II.
- (capitalised in the plural): A marine corps.
- He fought with the Marines in World War II.
- A painting representing some marine subject.
member of a marine corps
French marine, from Latin marinus, derived from mare (“sea”).
marine f (plural marines, diminutive marinetje n)
- (military) zeemacht
- marineblauw n
- marinier m
From marin, from Latin marīnus, derived from mare (“sea”).
- IPA(key): /ma.ʁin/
- feminine singular of marin
marine f (plural marines)
- A navy
Terms derived from marine
- first-person singular present indicative of mariner
- third-person singular present indicative of mariner
- first-person singular present subjunctive of mariner
- third-person singular present subjunctive of mariner
- second-person singular present imperative of mariner
- Feminine plural form of marina.
- plural of marina
- vocative masculine singular of marīnus
marine m (definite singular marinen, indefinite plural mariner, definite plural marinene)
- a navy
marine m (definite singular marinen, indefinite plural marinar, definite plural marinane)
- a navy
- first-person singular (eu) present subjunctive of marinar
- third-person singular (ele and ela, also used with você and others) present subjunctive of marinar
- third-person singular (você) affirmative imperative of marinar
- third-person singular (você) negative imperative of marinar