The shore that the wind is blowing toward. It is important to keep distance from the lee shore because the boat will be blown toward it if control of the vessel is lost.
a coastline on to which the wind blows directly - consequently it can be dangerous as the wind tends to force the sailing ship down on it.
One onto which wind or current could force a boat.
The shore of an island or land mass that is in the lee of the island or land mass. This occurs when the wind blows from the land towards the sea.
Shore that is receiving the wind blowing in from sea.
The shore on the lee side of a vessel, i.e., the shore toward which the wind is blowing the vessel.
The shore to leeward of a ship.
The shore onto which the wind is blowing; a hazardous shore for a sailing vessel particularly in strong or gale force winds.
a shore that is downwind of a ship
shore that is on the leeward side of a ship, i.e. her downwind side
a shore that winds blows onto; it is best to stay well off a lee shore in a storm.
A shore downwind of a ship. A ship which cannot sail well to windward risks being blown onto a lee shore and grounded.
The shore that the wind is blowing towards.
the shore onto which the wind blows.
The terms lee shore and weather or windward shore describe a stretch of shoreline with respect to the wind direction, and is of particular importance when sailing. The lee shore, named because it is to the leeward side of an approaching boat, has the wind blowing towards the shore. A windward shore, named because it is to the windward side of an approaching boat, has the wind blowing away from the shore.