piscatorial


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piscatorial

, piscatory
1. of or relating to fish, fishing, or fishermen
2. devoted to fishing
References in periodicals archive ?
Subsequently, Nashe localizes Hero and Leander's story on the Norfolk coast in order to recapitulate the disjunction Marlowe associates with political amity and erotic harmony in the context of sixteenth-century piscatorial politics.
(Grandad Bean, Redman, Prezzo Guesser, Piscatorial Expert, my best mate.
The Acclimatisation Society and colonial Victorians more generally both perpetuated and helped form the idea of Australia as a piscatorial wasteland.
The property owns water rights in a ditch system that provides water to the ranch for fire protection and piscatorial rights.
Pontrhydfendigiaid (the bridge of the blessed ford) was one of the nurseries of my piscatorial and cultural interest.
Fortunately for those who live in or visit Sarasota, there are many options for satisfying piscatorial lust.
446: "Gongora's indebtedness to the Italian piscatorial and didactic poetry of the Renaissance deserves to be studied with more detail".
In fact, it's pretty hard to divorce my mental image of Robson from his many piscatorial conquests, despite the fact that I've seen him many times in acting roles on stage and screen.
If books on fishing attract you, this is the Rolls-Royce of the genre, and in a tome filled with piscatorial fascination, you may have moved on from studying the maps, to page 144, where you may be as intrigued as I was with a description of how a "stone sinker" was used to weight the hook and line and thus bring it into the depths of the ocean to catch bigger fish (all of this in the dark) - in this case sharks.
* MIDDLESBROUGH angler Eric Morse tapped into a fantastic three hours' of piscatorial entertainment at SCALING DAM.
This photo, however, clearly demonstrates that piscatorial adventure was not for men only.