the back part of the vessel.
The very end of the boat.
The after end of a vessel.
The rear of any vessel. The word came from the Norse Stjorn (pronounced "Styorn"), meaning "steering"
The back end of the kayak.
End of the boat farthest fromthe direction of travel. See diagram. Also can be used in conjunction with either four or pair. Stern-four refers to seats eight through five. Stern-pair refers to seats eight and seven.
The aftermost part of a ship
The rear of the submarine.
The end of a vessel. Also see "bow."
The rear facade of a hound.
The extreme rear of the ship, or toward rear.
The rear end of the ship.
The rear end of a canoe or kayak.
The after part of the boat.
The rear of the kayak or other water craft.
the rear section of the vessel
Nautical term describing the rear of a ship
The end of a vessel. Opposite of bow.
The rear-most part of a ship.
The very back end of the canoe.
The rearmost part of a ship. Combined with stem, we have the term, "from stem to stern."
back-end of ship or boat (aft)
The rear of a ship where the rudder is located.
rear of a ship or aircraft
The blunt end (rear) of a ship
Back (or aft) of the ship
rearâ€ of the boat in relation to the direction of movement
the backend of the canoe, stern does all the steering. Where the man always wants to sit. Strainer: like spaghetti strainer. The place in the river where there is usually a downed tree that collects anything that floats especially canoes in high water. You'll also see lifejackets, cushions, and trash in the strainers. The railroad trestle just north of the dock in Arcadia is a big strainer during high water. You want to avoid strainers and make sure you're afloat near one.
Back, rear, aft end of the boat.
"The rear part of a ship." (Uden & Cooper)
The rear most part of the ship.
The aftermost part of a vessel.
another term for the tail
the back or rear of the vessel.
The back end of the ship. The most stable area when the sea gets rough .
the after part of a vessel
Tail of a sporting dog or hound
The stern is the rear or after part of a ship or boat, technically defined as the area built up over the sternpost, extending upwards from the counter to the taffrail.