White River

NOUN
  1. a tributary of the Mississippi River that flows southeastward through northern Arkansas and southern Missouri
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How To Use White River In A Sentence

  • Although they were high in the mountains, and the wind was from the east, and cold with a foretaste of winter, still, it felt warmer than the gelid air radiating from the White River.
  • Then, finally throwing the switch he opened the floodgate to the sluice, and let the water roll out into the place that was once the White River.
  • Light clusters, clear, deep, on the face of the radio gear ... fans up softly off the dial of the pelorus ... spills out portholes onto the white river. Gravity's Rainbow
  • The fine sandy and silty loams are formed from weathered Oligocene and Miocene sandstone (Ogallala and Arikaree Formations, and upper White River Groups). Ecoregions of Wyoming (EPA)
  • Soft clays of the White River Badlands (43h) form the dramatic erosional landscape of the “Wall.” Ecoregions of North Dakota and South Dakota (EPA)
  • He passed her a black and white riverscape of towering cliffs on either hand and a cascade of water that seemed to fall from the heavens to dwarf the tiny figures of half-naked men and boats in the foreground. The Seventh Scroll
  • I don't even want to think about what the soils conditions are at the Duwamish River (aka Green River, aka White River) where outwash from the Green River Valley, and hence Mount Rainier's ancient mudflows, has deposited itself in an ancient alluvial fan in Elliot Bay -- constrained by the West Seattle highlands on the west and the ridge that separates the Sound from Lake Washington. Sound Politics: "The heavyweight fight for the waterfront"
  • Although they were high in the mountains, and the wind was from the east, and cold with a foretaste of winter, still, it felt warmer than the gelid air radiating from the White River.
  • Many also survived in part because of a bird that seeks out the sloughs of the Cache and White Rivers in much the same manner that winter-weary northerners flock to sunnier climes when north winds begin to howl.
  • As evening fell and the cityscape was flooded with white rivers of light, illuminated ice particles on the streets and facades were transformed into dancing flecks of diamond white.
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