American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- An Alpine pass, 1,813.5 m (5,946 ft) high, in western Austria. The rail tunnel crossing the pass was built in 1880-1884 and is 10 km (6.2 mi) long.
“In Austria in the area of St. Anton and Stuben, a region of the Alps with the name Arlberg, the whole story of skiing started about 100 years ago.”
“The third great Alpine tunnel, the Arlberg, which is six and one-half miles long, forms a part of the Austrian railway between Innsbruck and Bluedenz in the Tyrol and connects westward with the Swiss railroads and southward with those of Italy.”
“Findelkind of Arlberg who was in heaven now must look down, he fancied, and think him so stupid and so selfish, sitting there.”
“Findelkind of Arlberg had found his pilgrimage so fair, when if he had needed any help he had only had to kneel and clasp these firm, mailed limbs, these strong cross-hiked swords, in the name of”
“No wonder Findelkind of Arlberg had found his pilgrimage so fair, when if he had needed any help he had only had to kneel and clasp these firm, mailed limbs, these strong cross-hilted swords, in the name of Christ and of the poor.”
“Findelkind of Arlberg that is in heaven speaks to me. ”
“Millicent Rogers was likely introduced to Tyrolean dress by her first husband, an Austrian count, and then again when she settled in the Arlberg mountains with her third husband.”
“Whenever they could, she and George hopped the Orient Express or Arlberg Express.”
“Austrian Lech 135-240cm should be excellent when the winds drop, but snowfall in the Arlberg was more modest.”
“Resorts in Austrian Lech, Zuers and St Anton 110-190cm had 5cm of new snow yesterday with more due in the Arlberg.”
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