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Possible Answers: Firth.
Last seen on: –NY Times Crossword 28 Mar 20, Saturday
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 11/8/19 Sports Fan Friday
–NY Times Crossword 4 Aug 19, Sunday
–Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 6 2019
–Universal Crossword – Mar 3 2019
–Daily Celebrity Crossword – 1/28/19 Movie Monday
-The Washington Post Crossword – Sep 4 2018
–LA Times Crossword 4 Sep 18, Tuesday
–LA Times Crossword 16 Aug 2018, Thursday
Daily Celebrity Crossword – 1/22/18 Movie Monday
Random information on the term “Firth”:
The Firth of Lorn or Lorne (Scottish Gaelic: An Linne Latharnach) in origin refers to the waters off the coast of a now obsolete geopolitical region, Lorn or Lorne. A firth in Scottish English is a long estuary, the same as or similar to a fjord, although somewhat arbitrary in application. The name of Lorn descends from the proto-history of Scotland. A nineteenth-century geographical reference defines it as being a district in the county of Argyllshire, where the –shire segment reflects a former political status of Argyll.
Lorn was a maritime district, located on Scotland’s west coast, on the eastern shore of Loch Linnhe and the Firth of Lorn. The northern border was Loch Leven. The eastern and southern borders were the line of Loch Awe, Loch Avich, and Loch Melfort. Lorne lost its geopolitical status with the passage of the Local Government (Scotland) Act 1973, effective in 1975. It had survived the same act of 1947 and again 1972, which retained most of the traditional local structure. In 1975, two Lorne’s appeared, North and South, both now burghs in the county of Argyll, in the region of Strathclyde. With the abolition of the counties in 1996, Argyll and Bute and part of Dumbarton were united into the Argyll and Bute Council Area. It contains only “towns and villages.” None of them are Lorn.