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abroad

General Crossword Questions for “abroad”

  • At large - overseas
  • Away from home
  • In foreign parts
  • In a foreign country
  • In another country
  • Away
  • Not at home
  • Jack on the way to distant climes?
  • Exotic Baroda is foreign to me
  • A woman in America or in another country
  • Where Bennett's Englishman was with an American girl
  • Jack has a way with him in foreign parts
  • Sailor requiring passage overseas
  • Jack on the way overseas
  • Having gone out with a lady from New York
  • A woman in another country
  • A general on a foreign field?
  • Out with a woman
  • A general overseas
  • A plank on a ship
  • Out of doors - in foreign parts
  • Mariner on the way to foreign parts

Encyclopedia

  • Other early attempts to translate the Russian term include "the concept of 'abroad close at hand,'" "nearby foreign lands," and "countries not far abroad."[1] As a result of the acceptance of the term "near abroad," the word "abroad" has acquired the function of a noun in English.[1]. — “Near abroad - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
  • In the United States, 260,327 students studied abroad for academic credit in 2008-2009, which represented a modest decline of 0.8% from the previous year's record high of 262,214, according to the most recent "Open Doors Report on International Education Exchange" report. — “Study abroad in the United States - Wikipedia, the free”, en.wikipedia.org
  • The Innocents Abroad, or The New Pilgrims' Progress is a travel book by American author At first blush, Innocents Abroad is an ordinary travel book. — “The Innocents Abroad - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org

Quotations

  • Which makes so much more remarkable the example of Francesco, Marquis of Saluzzo, who being lieutenant to King Francis I. in his ultramontane army, infinitely favoured and esteemed in our court, and obliged to the king's bounty for the marquisate itself, which had been forfeited by his brother; and as to the rest, having no manner of provocation given him to do it, and even his own affection opposing any such disloyalty, suffered himself to be so terrified, as it was confidently reported, with the fine prognostics that were spread abroad everywhere in favour of the Emperor Charles V., and to our disadvantage (especially in Italy, where these foolish prophecies were so far believed, that at Rome great sums of money were ventured out upon return of greater, when the prognostics came to pass, so certain they made themselves of our ruin), that, having often bewailed, to those of his acquaintance who were most intimate with him, the mischiefs that he saw would inevitably fall upon the Crown of France and the friends he had in that court, he revolted and turned to the other side; to his own misfortune, nevertheless, what constellation soever governed at that time. — “Essays” by Michel de Montaigne
  • "In so wide a survey," said the Prince, "you must surely have left much unobserved. I have lived till now within the circuit of the mountains, and yet cannot walk abroad without the sight of something which I had never beheld before, or never heeded." — “Rasselas” by Samuel Johnson
  • He told me he thought the life of an army horse was very pleasant; but when it came to being sent abroad over the sea in a great ship, he almost changed his mind. — “Black Beauty” by Anna Sewell
  • They were used by travellers and others, who were forced to be abroad after sunset; whence the reference in line 493 to the hedge ignited through the carelessness of the traveller, who has thrown his torch there on the approach of morning.]... — “Metamorphoses” by Ovid
  • "In the meanwhile also the black ground was covered with herbage, and the green banks interspersed with innumerable flowers, sweet to the scent and the eyes, stars of pale radiance among the moonlight woods; the sun became warmer, the nights clear and balmy; and my nocturnal rambles were an extreme pleasure to me, although they were considerably shortened by the late setting and early rising of the sun, for I never ventured abroad during daylight, fearful of meeting with the same treatment I had formerly endured in the first village which I entered. — “Frankenstein” by Mary Shelley
  • Night coming upon me, I began with a heavy heart to consider what would be my lot if there were any ravenous beasts in that country, as at night they always come abroad for their prey. — “Robinson Crusoe” by Daniel Defoe

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