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- Noun

A small, eel-shaped, marine fish of the genus Muraenoides; esp., M. gunnellus of Europe and America; -- called also gunnel fish, butterfish, rock eel.

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  • Gunnel

    Gunnel may refer to:

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    Gunnel Elisabet Fred (born 29 August 1955) is a Swedish film actress. She was born in Årsta, Stockholm, Sweden.

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    Gunnel Lindblom

    Gunnel Märtha Ingegärd Lindblom (born 18 December 1931) is a Swedish film actress and director. As an actress she has been particularly associated with the work of Ingmar Bergman, though in 1965 she performed the lead role in Miss Julie for BBC Television. She also played the key-role of The Mummy in Bergman's staging of Strindberg's The Ghost Sonata in 1998-2000, a performance that earned her much critical acclaim.

  • Banded gunnel

    Banded gunnel

    The Banded Gunnel (Pholis fasciata) is the only species of gunnel that lives in the Arctic Ocean. Very little is known about its life cycle or reproduction.

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    Gunnel Pettersson, born 1960 in Malmö, is a Swedish artist who lives and works in Simrishamn and Malmö.

  • USS Gunnel

    USS Gunnel

    Gunnel, a Gato-class submarine, was the only ship of the United States Navy to be named for the gunnel.

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    Gunnel Carlson

    Gunnel Jennie Ann Carlson, née Persson (born 25 November 1956) is a Swedish garden-topic journalist, author and television presenter. She is known for presenting the SVT gardening show Gröna rum. She is also an author of several books, and is a regular at the SVT show Go'kväll.

  • Penpoint gunnel

    Penpoint gunnel

    The penpoint gunnel (Apodichthys flavidus) is a gunnel, a species of fish from the Pacific coast of North America, ranging from Kodiak Island in the Gulf of Alaska to Santa Barbara Island in southern California.

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    Gunnel Channel (67°6′S 67°33′W ) is a channel, 0.5 nautical miles (1 km) wide and 7 nautical miles (13 km) long, situated in the south part of Hanusse Bay and separating Hansen Island from the west coast of Graham Land, Antarctica. It was first observed from the air and roughly charted in 1936 by the British Graham Land Expedition under John Rymill. It was surveyed from the ground in 1948 by the Falkland Islands Dependencies Survey who gave this descriptive name. The channel gives a false impression of such narrowness that a boat could not navigate it without scraping her "gunnels" (gunwales ) on either side.

  • Gunnel (ship element)

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