inship

inship

(ɪnˈʃɪp)
vb (tr)
to travel or send by ship
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in classic literature ?
"'Faith, you've larnt the half av your lesson, Sorr,' sez I, 'but av you shtick to the Rig'lations you'll niver get thim inship at all, at all.
Bobby Wick, with an ugly bruise on his freckled nose, a sick and shaky detachment to manoeuvre inship, and the comfort of fifty scornful females to attend to, had no time to feel homesick till the Malabar reached mid-Channel, when he doubled his emotions with a little guard-visiting and a great many other matters.
What was most significant about the Unionists (apart from the fact that they dominated the legislature for more than 20 years), therefore, was that they built a powerful political alliance on the structure of colonial law-an alliance shaped by a vision of political community rooted in the intersection between property rights and the bonds of patriarchy and inship that underlay "customary law."
The review was aimed at maximising benefits accrued from the deployment of INships and aircraft to critical areas within the IOR.
Silvia Inships, an expatriate, said, ''I'm proud of my Syrian originsC*President al-Assad's visit is highly important because Brazil has the largest Syrian community''.George Zakzak, an expatriate, described President al-Assad's visit as historic for its implications regarding cooperation with Brazil as a major economic and political power, adding that the expatriates will spare no effort to encourage Brazilian companies to invest in Syria.
"They that go down to the sea inships, that do business in the mighty waters, they seeth wonderful works of the Lord." So wrote Mary Russell, a captain's wife, echoing the words of a Biblical writer, as she watched her husband battle an enormous whale near his ship in 1822.