American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A massif of the Himalaya Mountains in north-central Nepal. It rises to 8,083.7 m (26,504 ft) at Annapurna I in the west. Annapurna II, in the east, is 7,942.5 m (26,041 ft) high.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. (Hinduism) wife of Siva and a benevolent aspect of Devi: goddess of plenty.
- n. a mountain in Nepal, 26,504 feet high.
- n. wife of Siva and a benevolent aspect of Devi: Hindu goddess of plenty
- n. a mountain in the Himalayas in Nepal (26,500 feet high)
“Josh and Emilio were planning on doing a different trek, one called the Annapurna Sanctuary trek.”
“The Annapurna is the snazziest spot to switch between Indian and Myanmarese menus — and follow that with some honeyed treats or rice pudding while lingering over Indian chai at Mashoor's sweets shop.”
“The area surrounded by the mountains of every side known as Annapurna Sanctuary.”
“Herzog's account, "Annapurna," is the best-selling climbing book in history.”
“There's only one way to understand the motivation to risk it all climbing the world's highest mountains, such as Annapurna, above.”
“Computation cluster 'Annapurna' at the Institute of Mathematical Sciences in Chennai.”
“Annapurna' at the Institute of Mathematical Sciences (IMSc), the second reactor unit was on track to attain criticality about eight months after that, he said.”
“Bonington, who reached Everest's summit in 1985 and led a number of high-profile expeditions to the highest Himalayan mountains – including K2, Everest and Annapurna – said: When I read this I thought: 'Oh God.”
“Parathas are my favorite thing at Annapurna – a flaky, soft flatbread.”
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