The grand old lady QE2 tied up in Zeebrugge
Among the many uses for the verb “tie up” I’m going with the nautical interpretation: to tie a boat to something with a rope, chain etc (synonym: moor). (Although I do keep thinking of the title of the 1989 Pedro Almodóvar film “Tie Me Up! Tie Me Down!” — but I have no photos for that!)
Lord Nelson’s mooring lines around a bollard, keeping the ship tied up in Galle, Sri Lanka
This is what happens when a number of ships have tied up together — and one wants to leave (us, in this case). (Galle, Sri Lanka)
Do you think this dockworker in Mauritius is pondering the accomplished way we tied up Lord Nelson?
Queen Mary 2, tied up in Sydney. This is the only cruise ship that ties up here ‘stern first’ so that its bow sticks out into the harbour.
Tenacious, tied up in Sydney (with the hideous “blot on the landscape” towers of Barangaroo behind)
Tenacious tied up in Fiji.
Voyager of the Seas, tied up in Sydney.
Posted for Becky’s SquareUp challenge. I’ve gone with “playing around with the word up”.
As always, a big thanks to Becky for organising all this square madness!