inland

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inland

1. of, concerning, or located in the interior of a country or region away from a sea or border
2. the interior of a country or region

inland

[′in·lənd]
(geography)
Interior land, not bordered by the sea.
References in periodicals archive ?
They strategically emphasized the names of their Kayanic allies in their origin myths, chronicles and royal genealogies, not only because of the Kayan's power to control other inlanders and to protect trade in forest products, but also because their "nativeness" legitimatized supremacy over rivals.
For any inlanders to move to that unfamiliar area usually requires extraordinary arrangements (one goes alone without bringing the family and only for a fixed term, for example) and often moral courage as well.
Nomad inlanders meanwhile Begin to cluster where the totem Of a certain vibrant egg-yolk yellow Or pelt of what emerging animal Acts on the straggler like a trumpet call To form a more sophisticated unit.
Thus Toby Morantz's "Economic and Social Accommodations of the James Bay Inlanders to the Fur Trade' shows that the impact in the eastern James Bay was very different from that in the western James Bay region.
Nevertheless, inlanders and coastal people alike spoke in very similar terms about the significance of 'following roads', and of 'seeing who is who' by looking at roads and the settlements that they led into.
These Murutic peoples converted to Islam in the middle of the 19th century and moved their polities from coastal islands such as Tarakan, Mandul (Sembakung), and Pulau Panjang (Berau) to more inland areas, like Labuk (Sandakan), Sebuku, Malinau, and Bulungan, so as to ally themselves with inlanders, especially the warlike Kayanic peoples, to defend their forest-product trade in the hinterlands from other traders.
Thousands of sweltering inlanders took refuge from the heat in the cool 54-degree ocean waters of Malibu, prompting lifeguards to open up a dozen extra lifeguard towers, said Los Angeles County lifeguard Capt.