Gurnard and Sprat, habits of, 311.
"The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction" by Various
Another group of very interesting fish out of water are the flying gurnards, common enough in the Mediterranean and the tropical Atlantic.
"Falling in Love" by Grant Allen
I know: it's a gurnard.
"Menhardoc" by George Manville Fenn
A name for the yellow gurnard among the northern fishermen.
"The Sailor's Word-Book" by William Henry Smyth
Just beyond is another Treryn Dinas, like that of the Logan near St. Levan; but this Treen is better known as the Gurnard's Head.
"The Cornwall Coast" by Arthur L. Salmon
Ther's Kynance, now, or a cove over by Logan Rock, and another by Gurnard's Head.
"The Birthright" by Joseph Hocking
The other species of flying gurnard occur in the Indian Ocean and the seas around China and Japan.
"The Ocean Waifs" by Mayne Reid
In December therefore and January we commonly abound in herring and red fish, as rochet and gurnard.
"Elizabethan England" by William Harrison
They lie above the limestone at Gurnard, Thorness, and Hamstead.
"The Geological Story of the Isle of Wight" by J. Cecil Hughes
Many of the most famous sights, such as the great outlying cliffs at Gurnard's Head, and the Logan Rock, are not anywhere near a road.
"Cornwall" by G. E. Mitton