transmarine

trans·ma·rine

 (trăns′mə-rēn′, trănz′-)
adj.
1. Crossing the sea.
2. Beyond or coming from across the sea.

[Latin trānsmarīnus : trāns-, trans- + marīnus, of the sea; see marine.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

transmarine

(ˌtrænzməˈriːn)
adj
a less common word for overseas
[C16: from Latin transmarīnus, from trans- + marīnus, from mare sea]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

trans•ma•rine

(ˌtræns məˈrin, ˌtrænz-)

adj.
1. being on or coming from the opposite side of the sea or ocean.
2. being or crossing over the sea or ocean.
[1575–85; < Latin trānsmarīnus. See trans-, marine]
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
Their topics include the Visitor and the viceroy: Juan de la Plaza and the first visitation to Jesuit Peru in 1875-79, 17th-century visitations of the transmarine houses of the English Province, a scandal in Moravia: Jesuit Visitor Nicol Avancini and the 1674 case of the Jesuits Jan Tanner and Vilem Frolich, Francisco Saldanha da Gama: the last Visitor of the Portuguese assistancy, mission context and the Jesuit Visitor: Charles Bert and the 1924 visitation of Polish Jesuits in the Zambesi Mission, and the 1961 visitation of the Australian Province by John J.
(80) Following Julian's call to the Moors of Tingitana in the early eighth century, and Abd al-Rahman III's summons of the Moabites in the tenth century, al-Mansur's appeal to the 'transmarine Saracens' at the turn of the millennium made the passing of Muslims from north Africa to Spain a recurring pattern of Iberian history.
In 'Pause', we find Bethell 'very earnestly digging' in her own garden before she reflects on the landscape around her which, 'only a little while since [...] / Lay untrammelled likewise, / Unceasingly swept by transmarine winds', the conjunction of her own gardening with the nation's wider cultivation suggesting they share a colonial impulse to 'trammel' the land (2).
The first ever was with Philippine Transmarine Carrier (PTC) Inc., whose seafarers had been hoodwinked by other developers.
Ronald SJ Enrile, senior vice-president of Maritime Management of Philippine Transmarine Corporation, the country's biggest shipping-employment agency.
In MacRitchie's own words: "So late as the tenth century, three of these provinces [of Scotland] were wholly black and the supreme ruler of these became for a time the paramount king of transmarine Scotland.
That less money has been expended by Great Britain on the civil government and internal improvement of Newfoundland--the oldest of her transmarine possessions--than upon the very smallest and most insignificant of them all.
Not many years ago, before the war, the best historians in all countries were agreed, with slight shades of difference, that the settlement of the transmarine Saxons and Jutes and Angles in this country was one, east of the line of the Severn, of a very complete, population-changing kind.
The cruise company will collaborate with its local manning agency, Philippine Transmarine Carriers (PTC), to assess the storm's impact on crew members and their families.