See also: atsea
- Used other than with a figurative or idiomatic meaning: see at, sea.
1915, George A. Birmingham, “chapter I”, in Gossamer (Project Gutenberg; EBook #24394), London: Methuen & Co., published 8 January 2013 (Project Gutenberg version), OCLC 558189256:
- It is never possible to settle down to the ordinary routine of life at sea until the screw begins to revolve. There is an hour or two, after the passengers have embarked, which is disquieting and fussy.
- (idiomatic) In a state of confusion or bewilderment.
Most of the class was at sea after the first week.
2011 September 28, Tom Rostance, “Arsenal 2-1 Olympiakos”, in BBC Sport:
- Wojciech Szczesny was then called into action twice in a minute to parry fierce drives from Djebbour and Torossidis as Arsenal's back four looked all at sea.
at the ocean or sea