American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- A city of northwest Russia on the Northern Dvina River near its mouth on the White Sea. Although icebound much of the year, it is a leading port and can generally be opened to navigation by icebreakers. Population: 352,000.
“In Arkhangelsk, he announced he had come “with full pockets.””
“Two years earlier, as regions from Arkhangelsk to Chukotka were declaring sovereignty, even the hawks felt queasy.”
“That was at his prison in Arkhangelsk, in northwestern Russia.”
“But his family said he agreed to effectively be forced in to exile rather than face another four and half years in the "harsh regime" penal colony at Kholmogory near Arkhangelsk.”
“The putative swap deal emerged when Sutyagin's lawyer and relatives told the media that prison authorities had abruptly moved him from the penal colony near Arkhangelsk to Lefortovo on Monday.”
“Sutyagin, a 45-year-old researcher of arms control and nuclear weapons, was hastily moved from a prison colony in Kholmogory in the Arkhangelsk region Monday and taken to Moscow's Lefortovo prison, where authorities allowed relatives to visit him.”
“Sutyagin, who had been imprisoned near Arkhangelsk, in Russia's far north-west, met Russian and US officials on Monday and was told he would be sent to Britain in the swap.”
“Remind me to tell you about the trip I took with my bubbie from Arkhangelsk when I was seven.”
“Rudnev ‘became famous’ in cultist field in Arkhangelsk.”
“The first station in the Russian north was established at Arkhangelsk in 1813.”
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