seagull

[ US /ˈsiˌɡəɫ/ ]
[ UK /sˈiːɡʌl/ ]
NOUN
  1. mostly white aquatic bird having long pointed wings and short legs
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How To Use seagull In A Sentence

  • The seagulls fly off, the waves roll away and we depart.
  • Like the meeting of the seagulls and the waves we meet and come near.The seagulls fly off, the waves roll away and we depart.
  • They are knee-deep in gelid gray water, with food and clothing, skinned seagulls and whale blubber, sheepskins and oilskins - the ancient flotsam of death at sea - sloshing about them.
  • Birds - blackbirds and thrushes, robins, starlings, rooks and crows, jays, ducks, seagulls and owls will eat slugs
  • The Seagulls had scored 10 goals without reply from three previous league and cup home games this term. Times, Sunday Times
  • I was merrily typing away to friends in some primitive chat room on my IBM XT (super nerd), listening to some music (probably Flock of Seagulls -- nerd++), and watching Back to the Future with the sound off (neeeeerrrrrrrd). Archive 2006-08-01
  • The tide slapped against the dock wall, and seagulls croaked as they bobbed on the waves, or flew above their heads.
  • Although terns are closely related to seagulls, sharing a general black-and-grey pattern of plumage with their cousins, they have slim silvery bodies and deeply forked tails.
  • And they have to do this with the close attention of a flock of hungry seagulls. The Sun
  • The raider called at The Seagull pub at Seawick Holiday Village, St Osyth, claiming to be making a delivery to the site.
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